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Full text of "Current Sauce (Volume 1978-1979)"

CURRENT SAUCE 



The Student Voice of Northwestern 



Tuesday, September 5, 1978 



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Editorials— 

Registration 
fatal? 



It has recently been proven that the hassles of 
college registration cause cancer in white 
laboratory mice. 

Laboratory tests conducted at an area 
university actually prove that cancerous cells 
were found in mice subjected to the pressures of 
existing policies of campus registrations. Profe- 
ssors conducting the study are trying desparately 
to explain the resons for the cancerous oc- 
curences, which as yet have not proved fatal. 

The tests were taken over a two day period in 
which approximately 3500 mice were placed in a 
maze and led through almost six different lines 
(according to sources, no one is sure exactly how 
many lines there were) before being allowed to 
see sunlight or breathe fresh air. I ts reported that 
the size of the maze had been reduced con- 
siderably from previous tests. 

Initial reaction from the mice was a continual 
head-on collision with walls. After a few hours 
inside the maze the mice obviously still had not 
caught on to where they were supposed to go, 
although they eventually did seem to gain a sense 
of order and form lines. They soon discovered, 
however, that they were simply standing in the 
line to get into standing in line. 

■ In one particular room of the maze the mice 
would scatter upon entering, only to find them- 
selves in lines again to exit. 

The final two rooms of the maze were possibly 
the most interesting, In one, the mice entered 
fluffy and furry and exited with the coats having 
been literally taken from their backs. In the other, 
a tiny camera took pictures while the mice 
yawned, dozed, and scowled. None of the pictures 
were available for print. 

Possible explainations for the cancer were 
provided by area scientists. Dr. Knowles Itall is 
trying to establish evidence that the cells were due 
to fatigue and heat, coupled with the repeated 
wall collisions. Another reputed professor, Dr. 
Gedt Downs, believes that it was not the maze 
itself, but the social activities of the mice that 
caused the serious illness. 

Dr. Min E. Forms is currently trying to prove 
that the widespread cells were caused, not by 
registration, but by the red tape fed to the mice 
prior to registration. He reports that the mice 
actually ate the tape and the chemical substances 
in it have already been proven cancerous. 
Other professionals insist that confusion was the 



Page 2 



major agitator of the mice. All professors do 
agree on one thing : Unlike cigarettes, which have 
also been proven cancerous, registration is not 
addictive or in any way habit forming. Those mice 
wbo had been previously trained to talk were 
overheard saying that "they would never go 
through another such experience as long as they 
lived..." 

It has been suggested that such registration 
exercises include a warning explaining the 
hazardous results on health. Late reports from 
officials indicate that furthur tests are scheduled 
to be made in late January of 1979. 




3D TO OTD'OCE . 
I fob TD 60. 





Briefly speaking 

Student portraits for the Potpourri, NSU's yearbook, are 
now being taken in rooms 314 and 315 of the Student Union. 
Two photographers will be on campus Tuesday, September 5 
through Friday, September 15 and one will remain on 
campus until Friday, September 22. Portraits may be taken 
8-12 and 1-5 daily by appointment only. Students who have 
failed to make an appointment may do so in the Union. 

Students should be reminded that the portraits are taken in 
color and are of no cost to the student. Portraits may be 
ordered when the proofs are received. Portraits may be 
taken in street clothes, however senior men should wear a 
coat and tie. 

The Northwestern Recreation Complex is still available for 
use by Northwestern * students, according to Complex 
director Bill Hochstetler. TheComplex is open every day but 
Monday from 1 : 00 p.m. to 7 p.m. The complex is located just 
off of the Louisiana Highway 1 Bypass. Students are ad- 
mitted free with their ID. 



Pureed 
runner-up 

Cheryl Purcell of Nat- 
chitoches and NSU was named 
second runner-up in the Miss 
Louisiana beauty pageant 
held recently in Monroe. Miss 
Purcell, who holds the title 
Miss Greater Natchitoches, 
also won the preliminary 
swimsuit competition. 

In addition to winning 
trophies for her honors, Miss 
Purcell was given $1,025 in 
scholarship money and a $25 
gift certificate from Beall's in 
Monroe. Miss Purcell was 
sponsored by the Natchitoches 
Area Jaycees. 



CURRENT SAUCE 



EDITOR 
DEBBIE PAGE 



SEPT. 5, 1978 

BUSINESS MANAGER 
TOM BARTON 



ADVERTISING 
STEVE CREWS 



NEW8 EDITORS 

KAREN CARR, BECKY HARPER, KAREN SANDDJER, DONNA SCHONFIELD 



SPORTS EDITOR 
LUKE MANFRE 



CARTOONIST 
JAMIE SANDERS 



Current Sauce is the official publication of 
the student body of Northwestern State 
University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter 
at the Natchitoches Post Office Under an act 
of March 3. 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday 
during the fall and spring semesters with the 
exception of holidays and testing periods and 
bi weekly during the summer semester . It is 
printed at the Natchitoches Times, Highway 
1 South, Natchitoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225. 
Arts and Sciences Building and telephones 



PHOTOGRAPHY 
SHARON MILLER 



Opinions expressed in editorial columns 
are soley those of the student editors and do 
not necessarily represent the viewpoint of the 
administration, faculty, staff, or student 
body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited and con 
tributions are solicited from students, faculty 
and staff and from student organiiations. 
Letters must be signed and no more than 500 
words to be considered for the publication. 
Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the 
etters for the seKe of journalistic style and 
available space. 



Campus 
news briefs. 



Tuesday September 5, 1978 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



SCHOLARSHIPS AWARDED — Twenty-five students who 
will be freshmen at NSU this fall have been awarded music 
scholarships, according to NSU Music Department chairman 
Dr. J. Robert Smith. 

Sixteen of the students received band scholarships from 
Northwestern, and seven choral awards were given. Two 
students won orchestra scholarships. 

Band scholarship students will perform this fall with the 
Demon Marching Band, and the winners of choral awards 
will be featured with the University Concert Choir and 
University Chorale. Two orchestra scholarship recipients 
will perform this seas 
n with the Natchitoches-North western Symphony Orchestra. 



BOARD FORMED — An U-member board of directors 
has been formed to coordinate the activities of the Louisiana 
Folkllfe Center at NSU. 

Among the board members are NSU president Dr. Rene J. 
Bienvenu, Folkllfe Society of Louisiana presidentBill Bade 
of Coushatta, and Dr. Donald Hatley, associate professor of 
English at NSU and director of the Center. 

"The board will be concerned primarily with supervising 
the many activities of the center," said Hatley, who was 
instrumental in establishing the unique facility at NSU last 
summer. The board will also be responsible for contacting 
state and federal agencies for additional funding and will 
oversee projects undertaken by the center. 



TOUR PLANS ANNOUNCED — NSU officials have an- 
nounced plans for a summer European educational tour to be 
conducted in 1979. 

Mrs. Marion Nesom, associate professor of English at NSU 
will be the tour coordinator for the five-week summer 
program w ich is scheduled to begin in early July. 

Countries to be visited during the trip include England, 
France, Italy, Greece and Egypt. Also included will be a 
four-day cruise to the Greek islands of Mykonos, Rhodes, 
Crete, and Santorinl and to Ephesus, Turkey. 




Mark Cottrell, Student Chairman of the Lecture Series, discusses 
Dr. Kenneth Cooper's best selling book 'Aerobics' with the author. 

Speakers announced 
for fall lectures 



NSU PRESS ESTABLISHED — NSU has established a 
NSU Press to publish scholarly books and manuscripts in 
such areas as history, literature, and education. 

John M. Price, head of the NSU Archives Division, is 
director of the new NSU Press, and the executive editor is 
Mrs. Carol Well, assistant archivist at the university. 
Journalism professor Ezra Adams is the managing editor. 



RECEIVE AWARDS — Eleven cadets in the Reserve 
Officers Training Corps at NSU received awards at the 
conclusion of the Third ROTC Region Advanced Summer 
Camp which was conducted for six weeks at Ft. Riley, Kan. 

In addition to the individual accomplishments, the NSU 
ROTC unit ranked 18th among the 120 colleges and univer- 
sities which were rated for overall military performance 
during tbe summer training program. Schools from 
Oklahoma, New Mexico, Texas, Arkansas, Alabama and 
Louisiana were present at the summer camp. 



SCHEXNIDER AWARDED — Ray Schexnider, associate 
professor of speech and director of the University Theatre at 
NSU, was awarded the Master of Fine Arts degree during 
summer commencement exercises at the University of New 
Orleans. 

Schexnider pursued the MF A degree under a special exten- 
sion program directed by Dr. Harlan Shaw of the University 
of New Orleans. The extension program required Schexnider 
to conduct research which would be applied to the mounting 
of productions at Northwestern. The research material was 
submitted to Shaw, who also visited the NSU campus to view 
the productions by Schexnider. 



Pulitizer Prize playwright 
Josh Logan and former 
Cleveland mayor Carl Stokes 
are among the five speakers 
who will appear during the 
1978-79 Distinguished Lecture 
Series at Northwestern State 
University. 

Stikes, scheduled to speak at 
NSU on Nov. 6, currently does 
news commentary on urban 
and political issues for NBC- 
TV in New York. He is 
recognized as an authority in 
the area of urban problems. 

Addressing the Nor- 
thwestern audience March 21 
will be Logan, who won a 
Pulitizer Prize as the co- 
author with Oscar Ham- 
mer stein II of "South 
Pacific." Born in Texas and 
reared in Louisiana, Logan 
has also directed and co- 
produced several Broadway 
shows, including "Mister 
Roberts" and "Fanny." 

Northwestern's lecture 
series programs, open to the 
public at no charge, will be 
conducted in A.A. Fredericks 
Fine Arts Center Auditorium. 
The series opens Sept. 12 with 
a presentation by Dr. Kenneth 
Cooper, nationally-known 
advocate of physical fitness. 

Other speakers appearing 



during the lecture series in- 
clude psychoanalys and 
author Dr. Rollo May on Feb. 

20 and advertising executive 
Jane Trahey on March 5. 

Cooper, who speaks at 11 
a.m., is the author of the best- 
selling books, "Aerobics" and 
"The New Aerobics," which 
describe his new exercise 
program that has been 
featured in numerous 
magazines and has become 
the basis for the conditioning 
programs for many 
professional and college 
football teams. 

Highlighting the fall 
schedule will be Stokes, who 
was the first black to be 
elected mayor of a major 
American city. In addition to 
his daily commentary 
assignment, he also produces 
a mini-documentary 

analyzing urban problems in 
metropolitan New York, New 
Jersey and Connecticut. 

May, who received the 
Ralph Waldo Emerson award 
for "Love and Will," is 
scheduled to be the first 
speaker of the spring 



and training analyst for the 
William Alanson White In- 
stitite of Psychiatry, 
Psychology and 
Psychoanaysis and is co- 
chairman of the Conference on 
Psychotherapy and Coun- 
seling for the New York 
Academy of Scienkes. 

The fourth speaker in the 
1978-79 Distinguished Lecture 
Series is Ms. Trahey, the 
advertising and sales 
promotion director for 
Neiman-Marcus of Dallas and 
president of Trahey Ad- 
vertising, Inc., of New York 
and Chicago. She is the 
creator of "A Touch of Blass" 
for Bill Blass and is the author 
of "Jane Trahey on Women 
and Power." 

Logan, who closes the five- 
speaker series, directed and 
co-produced "South Pacific" 
when it opened at the Majestic 
Theatre in 1949. He also 
directed Mitzi Gaynor and 
Rosano Brazzi in the Magna- 
20th Century Fox Film release 
of "South Pacific" in 1958 and 
directed Lee Marvin and Clint 
Eastwood in the Paramount 
Pictures film release of 
"Paint Your Wagon" in 1969. 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday September 5, 1978 



SGA announces senate elections 



Filing has been officially 
opened by the Student 
Government Association for 
positions of Freshmen, 
Sophomore, Junior, and 
Senior Class Senators ac- 
cording to the Commissioner 
of Elections Terry McCarty. 



Requirements for can- 
didates are a 2.0 grade 
average and no disciplinary or 
academic probation. Fresh- 
men must have earned bet- 
ween 0-29 hours, sophomores 
30-59, Juniors 60-89, and 
Seniors, anything above 90 



hours. McCarty also an- 
nounced an opening in the 
Graduate student position. 

Notices of intention may be 
picked up in Room 309 of the 
Student Union, or in the SGA 
office on the second flo 
r of the Union. 



Filing closes on September 
13 and the election will be held 
on September 20. All students 
are urged to participate. ID's 
will be checked. 



When the bookin's 
behind 



a 








turn*- 





Northwestern 



Page 5 




Three Columns 



NSU's famous columns located in front of Cald- 
well Hall, were originally a part of Bullard 
Mansion. 



presidency of Joseph E. 
Gibson to last another hun- 
dred years. 

In 1857 the school building 
proper, or the Convent Build- 
ing, was erected. It was a 
brick structure 170 feet long. It 
included a study hall, dining 
room, and a music room. 

In late fall of 1875 the con- 
vent closed because of lack of 
funds and the building fell into 
decay. 

On July 7, 1884, the state 
legislature created a state 
normal school in Nat- 
chitoches, Louisiana. The 
school was then known as 
Louisiana Normal School. In 
1918, the name was changed to 
Louisiana State Normal 
College. This name lasted 
until 1944 when, in December, 
the name was officially 
changed to Northwestern 
State College. Legislative Act 



31 gave the school university 
standing on June 18, 1970. 

The opening date was 
November 1, 1885. The faculty 
consisted of the acting 
president, Dr. Edward E. 
Shieb, Prof. Earl Grace and 
Miss Nettie Rousseau. Sixty 
pupils enrolled in the 2 year 
course. Each term was six 
months. 

The first three graduates of 
Louisiana Normal School in 
April 1886 were Miss Mary 
Washington, Mansfield; Miss 
Sallie Phillips, Bienville 
Parish, and Miss Emma 
Oswalt, Monroe. 

The first president was Dr. 
Edward E. Shieb who served 
from 1885-1888. His salary was 
$2000 per annum and his 
quarters were unfurnished 
rooms in the Old Convent 
Building. 

Thomas Duckette Boyd, the 



From convent 
school 
to thriving 
university 

From a small convent 
school to the thriving 
university it is today, Nor- 
thwestern State University 
still maintains its high 
standards and always friendly 
nature. 

Begun by the "Ladies of the 
Sacred Heart" in 1846, the 
convent school first stood 
where St. Mary's Academy 
stands today. In 1856 the 
convent was moved to the 
present-day Northwestern 
University campus. Their new 
home was Bullard Mansion, 
home of Judge Henry Adams 
and his wife Julia Ann 
Bludworth Bullard, prominent 
citizens of Natchitoches. A 
most charming picture of the 
mansion were the four 
smooth, round stuccoed 
columns (now three columns). 
These famous columns were 
later rebuilt under the 




Seal 



The NSU Demon Seal is located in front of the old 
men's gymnasium . 



second president from 1888- 
18%, helped to make the 
school one of the teacher tra- 
ining institutions in the 
Southern States, according to 
J.L. Curry of Peabody In- 
stitute. 

The college was admitted to 
the American Association of 
Teachers' Colleges in 1925 and 
to the Southern Association of 
Colleges and Secondary 
Schools in late 1926. 

The college was admitted to 
the American Association of 
Teachers' Colleges in 1925 and 
to the Southern Association of 
Colleges and Secondary 
Schools in late 1926. 

In 1935 the two year 
curriculum was expanded to 
three years and to four years 
in 1940. In 1918 the state 
legislature granted the 
authority to confer degrees of 
Bachelor's of Arts to the 



Normal College. In 1954 a 
Warrington Place, and King's 
Highway. 

In 1894 the Alumni 
Association was founded. Its 
first president was Miss 
Bessie V. Russell and serving 
as secretary was Miss 
Scharlie Russell. The Normal 
Alumni Fund was established 
in 1908. 

The student body govern- 
ment was begun in 1927. 

The first "Potpourri" was 
presented in 1909. The first 
"Current Sauce" was 
published in 1914 by the 
Contemporary Life Club. 

Northwestern' s first rivalry 
was in 1895 when the "Seekers 
After Knowledge" opposed the 
"Eclectic Literary Society." 
The school colors were chosen 
from the two clubs' colors; 
purple from the former and 
white from the latter. 



Master's Degree program in 
education was begun. 

The Graduate School was 
formally opened in April 1955 
when Dr. John S. Riser was 
president. The school was 
headed by George T. Walker, 
Dean of Applied Arts & 
Sciences and Dean of Ad- 
ministration. 

The nursing program was 
sponsored by Mr. Joseph 
Gibson when it was begun in 
1947. By 1949, under President 
McGinty, the program was 
solidly rooted in a firm 
foundation. It became tbe 
Department of Nursing in 
1958. In Dec. 1959, the School 
of Nursing gained full national 
accredidation from the 
National League for Nursing. 

The University has an ex- 
tension campus at Ft. Polk 
and the College of Nursing has 
campuses at Shreveport, 



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Natchitoches, Louisiana 

FOR ALL YOUR 
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Our Motto: Satisfaction Guaranteed 



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A good way to guard 
against a false sense of protec- 
tion is to apply a sunscreen 
like Sundown brand that 
stays on for hours, even when 
you are in and out of the 
water. Johnson & Johnson 
developed it to screen out 
damaging rays while allowing 
a gradual tan. 



When vou think 
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think of jti 



Located next to Broadmoor Snoppmg Cente' 



Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday September 5, 1978 

From the desk of 
President 
Rene Bienvenu 



All of us on the faculty and in 
the administration extend a 
warm and sincere welcome to 
our students and invite you to 
share with us the dreams and 
hopes that we have for the 
future of this great University. 

Northwestern has boundless' 
potential to become a giant in 
higher education, not only in 
Louisiana, but nationwide-a 
spacious, beautiful campus, 
excellent physical facilities, a 
competent and dedicated 
faculty, active alumni, and, 
most 

We can all be justifiably 
proud of our University and its 
contributions to education 
through the years, but we are 
confident that our most 
memorable and important 
achievements and ac- 
complishments still lie ahead. 

If mere is to be a watchword 



of this administration, let it be 
pride. We are emphasizing to 
our faculty that more pride 
should be taken in classroom 
instruction, research, 
publications and all of their 
other endeavors, and I am 
confident that our students will 
join us in creating a greater 
atmosphere of pride on the 
campus. 

It is our hope that renewed 
and increased pride will be 
shown by students, not only in 
their academic endeavors, but 
also by participation in student 
government and other ac- 
tivities, by assisting in 
beautification of the campus, 
by joining us in welcoming 
prospective students and others 
to the campus and by sup- 
porting athletic programs, 
musical events, dramatic 
concerts and other programs. 






President Bienvenu 



'Ho second thoughts 



'She ate all the pie!! 1 



President Bienvenu, caught raiding the 
refrigerator is amazed to find that Mrs. Bienvenu 
beat him to it. 



Debbie Page 
CURRENT SAUCE STAFF 

It's 6:15 a.m. In the big 
house across the road from 
Chaplain's Lake, an alarm 
clock goes off. A "poor, tired 
ole body" drags out of bed and 
down to the breakfast table 
and the morning newspaper. 

For Rene Bienvenu, the day 
has begun. 

"My breakfast may consist 
of me, or of Mrs. Bienvenu and 
me," explained the familiar 
Cajun voice in an interview 
during the summer. 
"Sometimes it may even be a 
special breakfast meeting- 
something important I have to 
work on before the actual 
work day begins." 

The "actual work day" 
starts at 8:00 in the Roy Hall 
office. "The parade begins 
and usually continues till 
about 5:00 or 5:30 p.m. At that 
time I try to go to the nursing 
home to visit my parents. 
Then, I eat dinner and begin 
meetings about 7:00. They 
usually last until about 11:30, 
and then it is bedtime again," 
he continues. 

Benny Barron grins and 
pipes up, "By the time the 
motor runs down it's two- 
thirty." 

President Bienvenu 
chuckles. The lines of the 



admired face show traces of 
fatigue, but otherwise he is 
still the same enthusiastic, 
determined and proud man 
who became Northwestern's 
president eight months ago. 

How have those months 
affected him? "I haven't had 
any second thoughts about it — 
the basis for my going after 
the position was the belief I 
could depend on the faculty, 
staff, students, and alumni 
groups. I haven't been 
disappointed in any of them." 

"I haven't found that I was 
wrong in saying it will take 
time," Bienvenu adds, 
smiling. "Things are im- 
proving day by day, little by 
little. They are improving 
because everybody— students, 
faculty, staff, and alumnus- 
is moving to improve it. I've 
been most pleased with 
student cooperation. 

Though the dorm situations 
were avoided earlier in the 
new administration, Bienvenu 
is more at ease with them 
now. He states that the "dorm 
situation is going to improve 
tremendously. We can't 
change things overnight, but 
we have plans that will im- 
prove it freatly." The plans 
are to be announced later, and 



include the possibilities of 
reopening some dormant 
dorms. 

No secret to anyone in the 
state are Bienvenu's plans for 
re-establishing Nor- 
thwestern's academic record. 
He is especially optimistic 
about this, stating that "I have 
no reason to doubt that we 
cannot achieve what we set 
out to— having an 
academically superior 
university that we can enjoy 
working at and attending." 

"I'm the type, I think you 
solve problems by meeting 
them, and I've learned that 
my intuitions are not too far 
afield as regards to demands 
it places on you. I really 
haven't encountered any rude 
awakenings." 

He still encourages students 
to stop by the house for a coke, 
or to enjoy the backyard 
swing. His office is still 
relaxed and comfortable 
(though he claims a big dislike 
to his desk chair). 

He doesn't claim to have all 
the answers although he 
believes one of the keys is 
Pride— "a pride we must have 
in all aspects of our 
educational program." 

And he is still smiling, which 
is the best thing of all. 



Tuesday September 5, 1978 CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 



SGA makes plans for fall semester 



as a link between the students 
and the administration. More 
importantly, the organization 
is responsible with keeping 
itself informed concerning the 
attitude of the student body 
with regard to all problems of 
student interest. 

The SGA Student Senate 
consists of twenty (20) 
members who are elected for 
one year terms. Elections are 
held twice each year with the 
Senators-at-large and 
executive officers being 
elected in the Spring and the 
Class Senators being elected 
in the Fall. Two Class 
Senators are elected from 
each undergraduate class: 
two Freshmen, two 
Sophomores, two Juniors, and 
two Seniors. The remaining 
eleven Senators are elected by 
the members of the Student 
Body at-large. 

Any full-time student who 
has an over-all grade point 
average of "C" as certified by 
the Registrar is eligible to run 
for the SGA. 

A student desiring to be a 
candidate for any of the 
various SGA offices must file 
a written "Notice of In- 
tention" with the Office of the 
Vice President of Student 
Affairs prior to the deadline 
set by the Elections Board for 
each election. 

If for some reason a student 
wishes to become actively 
involved in the SGA, but does 
not desire to run for an office. 



The SGA is readily 
preparing itself for the busy 
fall schedule. 

John McKellar, a senior 
from Bossier City, heads the 
executive council as 
president. 

Other officers include: 
Jamie Sanders, vice 
president, from Shreveport— 
Vicki A. Williams, secretary, 
from Shreveport— Alton 
Burkhalter, treasurer from 
Natchitoches— and Terry 
McCarty, commissioner of 
elections, from Tullos, La. 

New projects are : To erect a 
NSU sign on campus, pur- 
chase a new demon mascot 
costume, fund money for the 
band to get new uniforms, and 
the Allen and Allen Co. will 
provide new three-speed 
washers and dryers and can 
cokes. 

The SGA has also set up a 
KNWD reform committee. 

Right now, homecoming 
elections, class senator 
elections.d State Fair 
weekend plans are in the 
making. There will be NSU 
day at Hamel's Park in 
Shreveport, when the NSU 
demons play the La. Tech 
bulldogs on Oct. 21. 

The Student Governing 
Association is the basic 
campus organization that is 
invested with the respon- 
sibility of speaking for the 
entire student body It 
supervises and coordinates 
student activities and serves 



hemay apply to be on any of 
the boards and committees of 
the SGA. 

SGA committees include the 
following: Community 
Relations, Cheerleader 
Governing Board, Student 
Rights and Legal Aid, 
Broadcasting, Publications, 
Organizations Board, campus 
Security and Traffic Com- 
mittee, Art Series, Academic 
and Professional Standards, 
Assembly and Distinguished 
Lecture, Campus 
Beautifucation, Com- 
mencement, Discipline, 
Library, Student Welfare, and 
Student Services. Mem- 
bership on any of these boards 
or committees can be done by 
contacting any SGA member 
or by calling or going by the 
SGA office on the second floor 
of the Student Union. 

"Like any other 
organization, the key to a 
successful SGA is in- 
volvement", stated SGA 
President John McKellar. 
"This involvement includes 
not only the SGA officers and 
members, but the studentsas 
well. It is because of this that 
the 1978-79 SGA is em- 
phasizingstudent p par- 
ticipation in SGA functions." 

Two new main facets of the 
SGA this year are the new 
Public Relations Program and 
the position of Spirit Com- 
mittee Chairman. 

Unlike in the past, the Spirit 
Committee Chairman will 
coordinate all related ac- 




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TONIGHT 
IN PERSON 



PART TIME WORK, ON CAMPUS 
STUDENTS NEEDED . . . 

to post advertising materials on the bulletin boards 
of this and/or nearby campuses Choose your 
own hours and schedule, work up to IS hours per 
week, pay based upon amount of work done our 
average rep earns 4 65/houf Write or call lor 
booklet American Passage. 708 Warren Avenue N 
Seattle, WA 98109. (206) 282-8111 



John McKellar 



tivities that fall under this 
committee instead of being 
solely responsible for the bulk 
of the work. This position has 
been officially created as a 
new executive cabinet postion. 
Rhonda Baham, a former SGA 
Senator was appointed to the 
position in the Spring and will 
work in collaboration with 
other members of her com- 
mittee in such activities. 

As promised in his cam- 
paign platform, SGA 
Presidetn John McKellar has 
also provided for an emphasis 
on the rganization's Public 
Relations by creating the 



Relations Director." A new 
addition to the SGA, this 
position is also considered an 
executive cabinet postion. 
Shirley LeDuff, a senior 
French Education major and 
Journalism minor has been 
named to this seat. 

"One of the main goals of 
the Student Government 
Association is to play a 
meaningful role in toe life of 
each Northwestern student" 
stated McKellar. "If anyone 
ever hasanyproblems with 
any phase of campus life or 
activity, please feel free to 
call on us (the SGA) for 
guidance." 




INTERNATIONALLY ACCLAIMED MENTALIST 
THE WORLD'S FASTEST HYPNOTIST 



"His mental 
Wilson 



powers are almost frightening." Earl 



"Kolisch's performance is one of the brightest and 
funniest in our profession today." Johnny Carson. 



"Dynamic 
Sellers 



a powerhouse of an act." Peter 



"I'm glad I was the opening act for Kolisch. Who 
could follow him?" David Steinberg 



postion entitled "SGA Public 

nsu : 

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Little Theatre 

7 C 30 p,m, 

ID'S 
checked 





Page 8 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday September 5, 1978 




Still finds time 



In spite of President Bienvenu's busy schedule, he still finds time to talk 
to students. Here he discusses campus life with freshman, Carla 
Theriot. 



Cafeterias offer variety 



The student union cafeteria will offer 
a new variety of foods in the fall. 

Mr. David R. Box, manager of food 
services, stated that the "cafeteria will 
cater to prices to fit the student." 

He stated that he would like to see 
more traffic flowing through the union 
cafeteria. 

A complete line of bakeries will be 
added to the menu— donuts, honey 
buns, cinnamon rolls, cinnamon twists, 
and fruit rolls. Homemade rolls will be 
baked daily. 

There will be a short order line where 
sandwiches, meat pies, onion rings, and 
hash browns will be served. 

Specials for the fall are: meat balls 
and spaghetti, chicken and dumplings, 
sausage jambalaya, fried chicken, 
hamburger steak, chopped sirloin 
steak, and a choice of two green 
vegetables and one starch. 

The cafeteria will offer morning 
specials on breakfast, which will be 
served from 7 a.m. until. 

There will be a complete line of 



snacks with four name brands to choose 
from, and self-service on ice cream, 
except for the sundaes and shakes. 

If the sororities or fraternities need 
the services of the cafeteria, Mr. Box 
said, that it would be available for 
coffee's, teas, and birthday parties. 

Box said, that if the students would 
lend their support, he would like to see 
the cafeteria remain open until 7 p.m. 
"I just want to make this their home 
away from home," said Mr. Box. 

The Iberville dining hall will have 
eight special events starting in the fall. 

The events will center around the 
holidays— Halloween, Christmas, and 
many more. 

The cafeteria will be decorated to 
picture each event. 

There will be mini specials offered 
every two weeks. In the course of the 
fall, one midnight supper will be 
scheduled around final exams. 

The price list for the fall will be— 
$1.50-breakfast, $1.75-lunch, $2.00- 
dinner, and $2.50-steak night. 



Unrivaled as a tenor was the 
great Italian singer Enrico 
Caruso (1873-1921) who 
earned such a great fortune 
singing that his estate was 
valued at about $9 million. 




COLLEGE CLEANERS 

Attention Students 

PRESENT ID CARDS WHEN LEAVING 
CLOTHES AND GET SPECIAL DISCOUNT 
PRICES ON DRY CLEANING AND 
LAUNDRY 

123 Jefferson St. Phone 352-2222 



Intramural 

schedule 

planned 



Northwestern's Intramurel 
Program will be active this 
fall semester in various ac- 
tivities during the semester. 

Coed softball entries were 
taken until 4:30 on the af- 
ternoon of Aug. 31. The actual 
play will begin on Sept. 5. 

On Sept. 7, the tug-of-war 
competition is scheduled. 
Entries will be accepted until 
Sept. 6 at 4:30 that afternoon. 

The punt, pass, and kick 
contest will begin on Sept. 11 
and be continued on the 12th. 
Entry blanks should be turned 
in by 4:30 on the afternoon of 
Sept. 7. 

On Sept. 18, flag football 
play will begin. Teams are to 
enter by Sept. 14 at 4:30 p.m. 

The tennis competition will 
be held in Oct., but the dates 
have yet to be approved. This 
will involve both singles and 
doubles play. The date will be 
announced prior to play. 

The other two events 
scheduled for the month of 



Oct. are coed volleyball and 
volleyball. Coed play begins 
on the ninth, entries are due 
by 4:30 on the afternoon of Oct 
5. The regular volleyball 
tourney will begin on Oct. 23. 
Deadline for enries is Oct. 19. 

The rifle shoot will be held 
on Nov. 6. Deadline for entries 
is Nov. 2. 

Singles and doubles com- 
petition in pool will begin on 
Nov. 9, deadline for entry will 
be at 4:30 on Nov. 8. 

Weightlifting, cross coun- 
try, and tbe basketball free 
throw contests will also be 
held in the month of Nov. The 
entry blanks for weightlifting 
are due > Nov. 15, with play 
beginning on Nov. 16. The 
cross country and basketball 
free throw entries are due at 
4:30 on Nov. 29. Play for both 
of these events will be Nov. 30. 

If you need infornation 
contact the intramurel office 
between the hours of one and 
four in the afternoons. 



Deadline 
announced 
for LOB 

The entry deadline for the Student Union 
Governing Boards annual Lady of the Bracelet 
Beauty Pageant will be Friday, September 15 at 
4:30 p.m. 

The pageant, which is slated for November 15, 
will select a Miss Northwestern-Lady of the 
Bracelet to represent the school at the Miss 
Louisiana Pageant. 

All residence halls and campus organizations 
may enter as many girls as they like. Co-eds may 
also enter the pageant without sponsorship. 
Current information on the pageant is now being 
sent to all organizations on campus and will also 
be placed in all the womens dorms for easy ac- 
cess. 

Ali questions about the pageant should be 
directed to the Student Union Directors office. 
Room 214 in the Student Union. All entries should 
be delivered to the office or mailed to the Student 
Union Governing Board, NSU box 5274. 




Some think mirrors draw lightning. 



Natchitoches 



Page 9 



From the desk of Mayor Robert DeBlieux 



Dear Student: 

On behalf of the City Council and the 
citizens of Natchitoches I'd like to 
welcome you to our area. There's so 
much going on around here it's very 
difficult for me to suggest some little 
mini-strips to help you enjoy your stay. 
First of all, we would like for you to tour 
around the Historic District. In this 
brochure is a map of the District 
pointing out some of the more in- 
teresting historic sites. Natchitoches is 
really an intriguing little town. We have 
all kinds of cultures represented here. 
This mingling of cultures, races, 
religions, and traditions has made it 
probably one of the most unique towns 
in the state. There's a little smattering 
of French, Spanish, Italian, Creole, and 
Indian influence that actually affects 
our everyday lives. Of course we're 
greatly inQuencedby the wonderful 
culture of our black population which 
represents 42 percent 
f the total population. We've probably 
got more than our share of town 
"characters". You would learn this if 
you stayed here for just a short while. 
We have a great number of very 
talented people - artists, writers - and a 
very enthusiastic young population 



ready to go to work for the good of 
Natchitoches. It is certainly a pleasure 
serving as Mayor for these kinds of 
people. 

Perhaps no other town anywhere 
close to us has a main street that 
changes names five times within a two 
mile area. It goes from South Jefferson 
to Jefferson to Front to Washington to 
Grand Ecore Road in a very short 
distance, and it's all tbe same straight 
street and students, please pardon us 
for this. There's no way in the world 
they would ever allow my City Council 
to change this. I think we have the 
distinction of being the only place in the 
United States that built a new cour- 
thouse in 1939 without a courtroom, and 
our Church Street does not have a 
single church on it. However, Second 
Street have five churches. Our 
American cemetery retains its' name 
because for many years the local 
French people refused to be buried next 
to those so-called "upstart 
Americans". At any rate, Natchitoches 
is a fun town, a good place to live, and 
we would like to encourage you to stay 
as long as possible. 

Yours truly, 
Robert B. DeBlieux, Mayor 
City of Natchitoches, La. 




Mayor Robert DeBlieux 



'NSU is a part of Natchitoches' 



The Town of Nat- 
chitocheworks in direct 
contact with Northwestern 
State University. "NSU is a 
part of our town", says Mayor 
Robert DeBlieux. 

The Town of Natchitoches 
coordinates many things with 
the university, for example, 
"we supply the traffic control 
at the home football games," 
stated Mayor DeBlieux. 
"Everytime you turn on the 
light in your dorm room or 
turn on the water, Nat- 
chitoches is involved. 

The town has many weekly 
activities the university 
students can attend. Activities 
such as the NSU-Natchitoches 



Symphony and the concerts on 
the riverbank, are open to all 
who want to attend, unless it is 
a private iarty. 

The various churches have 
socials, dances, and suppers 
where university students are 
involved. Some of these 

socials are strictly for 
university students, others 
involve the church as a whole. 

A city-university caravan is 
in the planning to go to the out- 
of-town football games. Also 
in the planning process is 
Mayor's Night at one of the 
home football games. At this 
particular game, various 
mayors from the area and our 
town mayor will be 



recognized. 

"I would like to encourage 
the use of Sibley Lake and 
Cane River," says Mayor 
DeBlieux. 

Mayor DeBlieux said, "City 
government,Northwestern,and 
hitoches have a working 
relationship that is extremely 



close. We feel we just can't do 
enought for our university." 

Mayor DeBlieux said, "City 
government, Northwestern, 
and Natchitoches have a 
working relationship that is 
extremely close. We feel we 
just can't do enough for our 
university." 



Protecting Our Environment 




WHAT SOME 

There's good news for 
people concerned about the 
quality of life in America. 
At least one company is 
working hard and spending 
millions of dollars to help 
keep our ecology stable and 
our air and water cleaner. 

The J. P. Stevens Com- 
pany has spent over the past 
12 years more than $20 
million for environmental 
controls. 

It has an Environmental 
Service Laboratory staffed 
with professionals who use 
the latest scientific equip- 
ment to analyze and moni- 
tor wastewater. The lab is 
recognized as a leader in the 
field and its services are 
made available to other 
industries, municipalities, 
engineering firms and others 
concerned with any kind of 
water analysis. 

The company has also 
taken an innovative ap- 
proach toward reducing 
pollution through reclama- 
tion techniques. A company- 



ARE DOING 

sponsored project in waste- 
water technology has 
resulted in the invention of 
a patented hyperfiltration 
system. 





KEEPING AMERICA 
CLEAN is part of one 
company's business. 

In addition, through 
a companywide effort, 
Stevens has achieved a. 13 
percent energy savings as 
compared with 1973, and the 
Federal Energy Administra- 
tion has given official recog- 
nition to three outstanding 
energy conservation 
programs at Stevens' 
installations. 



INTERNATIONALLY 
ACCLAIMED MENTAL 1ST 

WORLD'S EASIEST HYPNOTIST 



7 C 30 p,m,| 

TONIGHT! 



ID's checked 

NSU 
Little 

Theatre 




Page 10 



Natchitoches: A unique place to live 




Louisiana Cavalier 



Both Natchitoches 
Parish and city are 
filled with things to do 
and see which appeal to 
everyone, whether you 
are the scholar, the 
jock, the book rm, 
the Greek, the stay-at- 
home-type, or the 
partier— Natchitoches 
has it all. 

Natchitoches' historic 
past is brought to life in 
1978 with "Louisiana 
Cavalier", the historic 
tours of homes, "Old 
Natchitoches Tours" 
and the St. Maurice 
Players. 

However, there is also 
a present day Nat- 
chitoches which is very 
alive and exciting. 
Within his quaint town 
the old and new combine 
to bring true the dreams 
of many and make for 
the enjoyment of all. 

The next few pages 
outline the many forms 
of entertainment , 
cultural events, places 
to go and things to see 
within Natchitoches and 
the surrounding area. 

While a student at 
NSU, take part in these 
activities and become a 
part of Natchitoches as 
well as the university. 





Spiral Staircase 

Rides offered 



If you have been downown 
on the riverbank, you have 
probably noticed a quaint, 
Spanish-style barge tied up at 
the riverbank edge. To many 
peoples relief, this is not a 
historic relic of Natchitoches' 
earlier days nor did it belong 
to St. Denis in the 1700's. 
However, the barge is used to 
promote the historic part of 
Natchitoches. It is used 
nightly to give tours down the 
Cane River. This is sponsored 
by "Old Natchitoches Tours". 

Persons may view some of 
the historic sights of Nat- 
chitoches as well as have a 
meat pie dinner and drinks as 
you cruise. 

Winding down the beautiful 
Cane River, the barge seats 20 
people and during busy 



seasons it makes two trips a 
night. 

The "Old Natchitoches 
Tours" headquarters is also 
located on the riverbank. 
Tickets for the cruise are $6 
for adults and $4 for children. 

Group rates are available. 
This is a guided tour and 
historical information is given 
during the ride as well as 
plenty of time to relax, eat and 
view historic Natchitoches 
from Cane River. 

"Old Natchitoches Tours" 
also gives guided tours of the 
historic homes in the city of 
Natchitoches as well as the old 
plantation homes down the 
river. Information concerning 
these tours may be obtained at 
the riverbank headquarters. 




Tuesday September 5, 1978 CURRENT SAUCE Page 11 



Natchitoche slates elections 



by Zina Curlee 

Students who are at least 18 
years old, United States 
Citizens, and non-residents of 
Natchitoches Parish, have an 
opportunity to register to vote 
in this area. 

Mr. Irby Knotts, clerk of 
courts stated, an individual 



who wishes to vote may obtain 
a ballot by requesting one 
from the clerk of court office. 

Another altnerative to 
registering, is to go to the 
office of any qualified officials 
on NSU's campus, have a bal- 
lot notarized, then take it to 



the clerk of courts office. 

Individuals must be 
registered 30 days before any 
election. 

The Municipal Election, 
which is the first scheduled 
election for the fall, will be on 
Sept. 16. 



This election will involve 
voting for judges, district 
judges, and district attorneys. 

It will also involve state 
officials, congressional U.S. 
senators, supreme court 
judges, courts of appeal 
judges, public service com- 



missioners, city marshall, 
state board of education 
members, and members of the 
school board. 

For further information, 
students may contact the 
clerk of courts office at the 
new court house. 









Registration 



Registration, the biggest headache of every students Susan Larowe, Patti Ballard, Dennis 
student as reflected on the faces of NSU Terry, Maggis Horton, and Rick Calvert. 



Churches 




Immaculate Conception Catholic Church is one of many places that offer worship to students. 



Opportunities to worship 



Assembly of God 
Parsonage — 357-0487 
Sunday 10 A.M. and 7 P.M. 
Wednesday 7 P.M. 

Bethel Temple Assembly of God 

Saturday 9:05 A.M. 

Ashbury United Methodist Church-352- 
752 

>unday School 9:30 a.m. 
Sunday Service 11 a.m. 

New Testament Baptist 
Church —352-8932 
First Baptist Church 
(North) —357-0298 

First Baptist Church 

(Second Street)— 352-3737 

Sunday School 9:40 a.m. 

Sunday Worship 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. 

Calvary Baptist Church— 352-5017 
Sunday 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. 
Wednesday 7 p.m. 

Grand Ecore Road 

Baptist Church— 352-6325 

Sunday School 9:45 a.m. 

Sunday Services 10:45 a.m., 7:30 p.m. 

Wednesday Service 6:30 p.m. 



Below is a list of the area churches in 
Natchitoches NSU students are en- 
couraged to attend to the church of 
their choice. Additional information 
needed about services or other church 
matters may be obtained by contacting 
the individual churches. Phone num- 
bers are listed. 



Miracle Temple of Deliverance 
3895 



-352- 



Trinity Baptist Church-352-6322 
Sunday School 9:30 a. m. 
Sunday Service 11 a.m 
Wednesday 6:30 p.m 

Westside Baptist Church— 352-2383 
Sunday School 9:45 a.m. 
Morning Worship 11 a.m. 
Church Training 6:30 p.m. 
Evening Worship 730 p.m. 
Wed. Prayer Meeting 7:30 p.m. 

Bible Missionary Church— 352 3966 
Church of Immaculate 
Conception— 352-3422 
Sunday Vigil Mass Saturday 5:30 p.m. 
Sunday Masses 8 a.m., 9:30 a.m., 11 
a.m., and 6 p.m. 

Wednesday Masses 5:15 p.m., 6:15 p.m. 
Confessions Saturday 5-5:30 p.m. 

Holy Cross Church— 352-2615 

Sunday Masses 10:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m 

Daily and Saturday Vigil 5 p.m. 

St. Anthony Church— 352-2559 
Saturday 6 p.m. 
Sunday 7 a.m. and 10 a.m. 
Wednesday 7 a.m. 



Church of Christ— 352-9764 
Sunday Bible School 9 a.m 
Sunday Worship 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. 
Wed. Bible Class 7 p.m. 

Church of Naiarene— 352-3643 
Sunday School 9:45 a.m. 
Sunday Services 10:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. 
Wednesday Service7 p.m. 

Christ the King Luthern Church— 352- 
8708 

Bible Class 10 a.m. 
Sunday Service 11 a.m 

Church of Jesus Christ 
of Latter Day Saints— 357-0357 
Sunday Service 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. 
Wednesday Youth Service 7:30 p.m. 

Church of Jesus Christ 
of Latter Day Saints— 352-3283 
Trinity Episcopal Church— 352-3113 
Sunday Eucharist 8 a.m. and 11 a.m. 
Wednesday Echarist 9:30 a.m. 

Gains Chapel— 352-9356 
Sunday 11 A.M. 



First Baptist Church 
(Amulet)— 352-3314 
Sunday School 9:45 a.m. 
Sunday Service 11 a.m. 
Wednesday 7 p.m. 

First United Methodist Church-357-8296 
Sunday Worship 8:45 a.m. and 10:50 
a.m. 

Sunday School 9:45 a.m. 

Oak Grove Apostolic Church— 352-6537 
Sunday Worship 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. 
Tuesday and Saturday 7:30 p.m. 

United Pentacostal Church— 352-6809 

Sunday Service 10 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. 
Wednesday Service 7:30 p.m. 

First Presbyterian Church— 352-3016 
Sunday Service 11 a.m 

Oak Grove Methodist Parsonage— 352- 
6878 

Sunday School 10 a.m. 

Sunday Service 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. 

Wed. Service 6:45 p.m. 

Wed. Bible Service 7:30 p.m. 

Lee Street Church of God in Christ— 
352-0790 

Sunday School 10 a.m. 

Sunday Service 12 noon and 7 p.m. 

Youth Service Sunday 6 p.m. 

Wed. and Friday Prayer Meeting 6 p.m. 



Entertainment 

Nightlife 
given a lift 



Page 13 



NSU students returning for 
the fall semester will notice 
that there has been a change 
in the Natchitoches night life 
during the summer. This 
change includes remodeling in 
the Bunker Club, the addition 
of an entirely new club in 
Natchitoches; the Cane River 
Company, as well as several 
other area clubs expanding or 
remodeling. 

Bunker Club 

The Bunker Club, owned 
and operated by Randy Lee, is 
located on the Hwy. 1 By-Pass 
and has been the students 
"place-to-go" for the past 
three years. Until now, the 
form at the club has remained 
the same. However, with the 
change in styles, music, and 
taste of the college students, 
Lee found it necessary to 
change the interior as well as 
the image of the club. 

"We have remodeled the 
dancing area by adding a 
mirrored ceiling, a turning 
mirrored globe, and a strobe 
light as well as featuring a 
light show and a bubble 
maching throughout the 
night," Lee stated. "We also 
painted and added a pool table 
to the game area of the club." 

Top name bands appear 
periodically at the Bunker and 
Lee plans to have more bands 
in the club this fall. Groups 
such as Pieces, Isoscles 
Popsicle, G.G. Shinn, Bill 
Wray, Vince Vance and the 
Valliants and more have 
delighted students with a 
variety of music for dancing 
and listening. When bands are 
not appearing at the Bunker, 
the latest rock and disco 
music is played. 

When groups do appear at 
the club, the bands require a 
specific amount per person at 



the door. This is usually $1.50 
during the week and $2.00 on 
weekends. The price may 
vary with the band. 

Another new dimension of 
the Bunker Club is the frozen 
drinks. Now being served are 
Margarittas and other frozen 
drinks, some with whipped 
cream on top. In addition, the 
dub serves other special 
order drinks, highballs, beer, 
and non- alcoholic beverages. 
The drinks range in price from 
$.75 to $2.00. 

The Bunker is open on 
weeknights from 5 p.m. until 2 
a.m. and on weekends fron 6 
p.m. until 2 a.m. Dress is 
casual although just as many 
"dressy clothes" are seen 
there as jeans. 

Cane River Company 



The Cane River Company is 
a totally new concept for the 
area, and promises a very 
successful future for its 
owners, Danny Collins and 
Tommy Whitehead. 

Located on the Hwy. 1 By- 
Pass next to the Holiday Inn, 
the club has been opened all 
summer and right away it has 
been a "smash hit" in Nat- 
chitoches. 

Besides the unique decor, 
dress code, and unusual 
drinks, the Cane River 
Company has been made 
"famous" his summer by the 
show bands they have 
featured every other week. So || 
far the Cane River Company 
has featured three Las Vegas 
dance and show bands; Hi- 
Rize, Passin' Thru, and 
Lovers. These bands play 
dance music, but for about 45 
minutes every night they 
perform a floor show . These 
shows as well as the dance 
music has been first-rate and 




Night on the town 

Ergoying night life at Cane River Company are NSU students Danny 
McCowen, Terry McCarty, and Alice Ahton. 



the Natchitoches crowd has 
been very receptive to the 
dance- show idea. 

Cover charges will be $1.50 
on Tuesdays through Thur- 
sdays and $2.00 on weekends. 
This is only when bands ap- 
pear. 

Monday night football will 
be shown on the large-screen, 
electronically operated 
television, followed up in the 
late hours by late movies. 
The dress code is different 



in that jeans can be worn only 
during the week and aren't 
allowed after 7 p.m. on 
weekends 

The Cane River Company, 
opens in the afternoon and 
closes each night at 2 a.m. 
Others 

Other Natchitoches clubs 
include the Cajun Club, 
Clarences Lounge, Curly's 
Lounge, Zeno's 71 Club, the 
Godfather Disco, and Bayou 
Jocko. 



That at least one major 
university is doing something 
to combat the high cost of 
attending college, and using 
loam cups to do it? 

They've switched over their 
dining operation, which 
serves 2!i,000 meals a day, 
completely to disposables- 
cups, plates, bowls, spoons, 
knives and forks. 

.-srrl noil 



Scott* 



TERRY'S BARBER 
SHOP 

5 Stylists To Serve You 
Ladies Cuts Also 



(Appointment Only) 



357-0443 



602 Front 






As the dining hall manager 
says, "We throw out every- 

Ithinti but the students." 
The cost savings have come 
in several areas. Before the 
change, 350 employees were 
required to run the Univer- 



srty's 
Now, 
even 
meals 



food service operation, 
only 200 are required, 
though 1,000 more 
per day are being 



thi: 



when the switch 



(taj 3Acko$ Ucl>U- Sounds) 



MIC 



ottc 



3*IC 



served 
began. 

There has also been a reduc- 
tion in kitchen help turnover. 
From an annual rate of 600%, 
it's dropped to only 5'". 

Students are all in favor of 
the change. In a recent sur 
vey, the Student Food Ser- 
vice Committee listed five 
reasons why they wouldn't 
want to go back to using 
china: sanitation, cost, noise 
factor, weight and theft. 

According to the Foam Cup 
and Conla'ner Division of the 
Society of the Plastics Indus- 
try, reduction in noise has 
been the unexpected bonus 
from the change. 

Though not library-quiet, 
the dining rooms are now 
remarkably tranquil and clat- 
ter-free, a welcome oasis on 
the busy campus. 



Page 14 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday September 5, 1978 

Belles offer 

halftime 
entertainment 



This year NSU students will 
be entertained during half- 
time of football games by 
more than just the NSU band, 
twirlers, and flag corp. 
Twenty-five high kicking, 
quick stepping girls who are 
members of the Cane River 
Belles dance line will en- 
tertain with dances as well as 
appear at other university 
functions such as basketball 
games, pep rallies and alumni 
events. 

Mrs. Vicki Parrish is the 
dance line sponsor as Kelly 
Crowell acts as captain. 

Members returning from 
last year are Peggy Joe 
Middleton, Pam Stevens, 
Connie Davis, Kim Alston, 



Becky Duke, Jodi Tarver, Teri 
Shaw and Paula Webb. 

New members chosen 
during the spring semester 
include Leslie Rickardson, 
Alice Entens, Judy Harris, 
Donna McHalffey, and Cherly 
Van Dine. 

Also, Susie McShane, Susan 
Wilcox, Becky Boswell, Kim 
Cole, Kathy Jones, Velma 
Vela, Rhonda Baham, Debbie 
Nichols, Elaine Archfield, 
Lisa Dixon, and Karen Smith. 

Summer rehearsals for the 
dance line were held in August 
and several members and 
assisted Mrs. Parrish with 
instruction during the annual 
high school dance line camp 
held at NSU this summer. 




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15 participate in 
Leadership program 



NATCHITOCHES— Fifteen students 
from across the state are participating 
this fall in Northwestern State 
University's third annual President's 
Leadership Program for college fresh- 
men. 

Fred C. Bosarge, dean of students at 
NSU, said the students were awarded 
$400 scholarships to participate in 
activities designed to develop personal 
leadership abilities and to provide the 
students with a practical knowledge of 
the university's administration and 
operation. 

The program participants were 
outstanding high school graduates las 
spring and were selected by a screening 
committee of administrators, students 
and faculty members. 

Bosarge stated that the Northwestern 
freshmen will participate in a special 
training program this fall which will 
prepare (hem for practical field work 
with student organizations during the 
spring semester. 

The fall training program includes 
seminar sessions covering such sub- 
jects as self-awareness, leadership and 
interpersonal skills, communication 
skills, consensus-seeking in decision 
making, committees, parliamentary 
procedures, the role of the college 
president, academic operations and 
student organizations. 

Speakers will include Dr. Keith 
Runion and Dr. Gail Goodwin of the 
Department of Behavioral Sciences, 
Dr. Millard Bienvenu of the Depart- 
ment of Sociology and Social Work. 



Capt. Charlott Pace and Capt. Bobby 
Bray of the Department of Military 
Science, NSU President Rene J. 
Bienvenu, Student Government 
Association president John McKellar of 
Bossier City, Student Union Governing 
Board president Mike Alost of Nat- 
chitoches, high school relations dire- 
ctor Danny Seymour, student activities 
director Bob Wilson and student ser- 
vices directo Cecil Knotts. 

Bosarge stated that Northwestern is 
the only university in Louisiana and one 
of the few institutions in the south that 
offers a program to recognize the 
leadership abilities in superfior in- 
coming freshman. 

"When these students complete the 
training program we have designed for 
them," said the NSU dean, "they 
should be ready to step into an of- 
ficership in one of the student 
organizations on campus. They have 
their choice of organizations they want 
to become involved in during the 
practical work period in the spring." 

Participating in the President's 
Leadership Program are Archie A. 
Anderson, Ashland; Candace Boyd, 
Nancy Burnett, Stephen Matis and Lori 
Tate, Natchitoches; Jasper Brock and 
David Martin, Baton Rouge; Judy Kay 
Cocker ham and Scott Patrick, Winn- 
field; Vickie Susan Galllen, DeRidder; 
Alicia Haynes, Shongaloo; Clifford 
Lopez, Shreveport; Trinia Patten, 
Bossier City; Carla Theriot, Iowa, and 
Anita Weaver, Jena. 



Tuesday September 5, 1978 CURRENT SAUCE Page 15 



Tours offer history to 20th century 



From the lovesick romantic to the 
History major, a tour of Historic 
Natchitoches is a student must. 

The secret lover in all of us is bound 
to fantasies as he tours the Tante Huppe 
House on 424 Jefferson St. The house 
has separate entrances from the first 
floor bedrooms. This came in handy in 
the days of yore when perhaps young 
men sneaked their lady loves into the 
house without the old folks knowing 
about it. 

The keen-minded history buffs of 



NSU might enjoy the Wells Home. The 
Wells home is one of the oldest homes in 
La. It was built in 1776 and has such 
features as walls with deer hair in 
them. The Wells Home is one of the 
most authentically restored homes in 
Natchitoches. 

Yes, the charms of old Natchitoches 
are sure to stagger a stranger's mind as 
he tours the antebellum homes and 
buildings during the 24th annual tour of 
Historic Natchitoches the second 



weekend in October. This is sponsored 
by the Association for the Preservation 
of Historic Natchitoches. 

Mrs. Ora Watson, president of the 
A.P.H.N., said that the tour this year 
will be bigger than before with more 
houses being shown. 

Mrs. Watson added that "There will 
be two tours, the Town Tour and the 
Cane River Tour." 

The town tour will be a walking tour 
down Front Street seeing the old houses 



at your leisure while if boating is your 
pleasure a 25 mile boat trip down Cane 
River will satisfy your nautical and 
historical pleasure. 

Although houses are the favorite 
sight seeing pastime during the tour, 
old churches, seminaries and 
cemeteries are also offered. 

If the lovesick wanders of historical 
passion are moved by these glimpses of 
the past you may then get ready for the 
tour. 




A touch of old Natchitoches 



On the second weekend in 
October, the Association for 
the Preservation of Historic 
Natchitoches hosts the 
historic tour of homes in 
Natchitoches and Cane Riverj 

This organization, the 
Calico Belles, and many 
others in Natchitoches dress 
in long, 18th century dresses 
and guide tourists through the 
old homes giving them 
historical information about 
the old homes as well as the 
families who have lived in 
them throughout the years. 

This tour of homes lasts for 
two days, Saturday and 
Sunday., but a person may 
take the in-town tour in half a 
day as well as the plantation 
tour which requires another 
half day. 

Tickets for the tour may be 
purchased the day of the tour 



at the headquarters located at 
the Lemee House at 310 Jef- 
ferson St. Student tickets are 
$5.00 with the presentation of 
an I.D. 

This year the tour will be 
held on Oct. 14-15 from 9:30 
a.m. o 5 p.m. 

Tour I, or the in-town tour, 
includes the Lemee, Laureate, 
Tante Huppe, and the Wells 
homes. Other structures in- 
clude the Trinity Episcopal 
Church, the Church of Im- 
maculate Conception, the 
Bishop Martin Museum, the 
Roque House and Ducournau 
Square. 

Tour II, the Cane River 
country, includes Cherokee, 
Beau Fort, Oakland, the 
Melrose Complex and the 
Bayou Folk Museum Plan- 
tation Homes. 



The Wells Home is one of the oldest homes in Louisiana. Restored 
authentically by the Wells family, it is one of the favorite on the annual 
tour of Historic Natchitoches. 

Festival marks 52 years 



The 52nd annual Christmas 
festival in Natchitoches will 
be extended to a week-long 
celebration beginning on Nov. 
26 this year. Each day will 
present a new activity to help 
high-light what Mrs. Helen 
Wheat, in charge of the event, 
hopes will be the best festival 
yet. 

Tentative plans include a 
religious service on the bank 
of Chaplain's Lake on the 
morning of Sun., Nov. 26. All 
religious denominations will 
be asked to participate. 

Along with the yearly lights 
and fireworks show, possible 
activities will be stage 
productions, an arts and 
crafts show and a walk-a-thon. 
Another hopeful addition to 
this year's festival will be a 
cajun food test with booths for 
many famous cajun chefs to 
show their wares. 

This year's Miss Merry 
Christmas is Chris Kinard 
chosen on June 10. She will 



ride in the senior parade to be 
held on Saturday afternoon, 
Dec. 2, which will also feature 
floats and bands. Earlier in 
the day, the junior parade will 
be held for the children. 
In the festival's beginning in 



1927, it was the hope of its 
originator, Max Burgdorf, to 
share his feelings of the 
yuletide season with his neigh- 
bors and friends of he city. 
Since then this feeling of joy 
has spread to the many peope 



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Oooo ... Ahhh ... is the response heard from the 
gigantic crowds attending the annual Nat- 
chitoches Christmas Festival. The fireworks is 
the culmination of the "big event" and is a 
favorite of many. Held the first Saturday in 
December the festival is in its 52nd year. 



who have flocked to Nat- 
chitoches to view the spec- 
tacular annual event. 

The famous fireworks show 
was begun in 1936 when a $300 
display was presented from 
funds contributed by local 
businessmen as is still the 
case today. Since that year the 



show has grown to be valued 
at approximately $5000. This 
year's display promises to be 
bigger and better than ever. It 
will be given on Dec. 2. 

In tbe long history of the 
celebration, inclimate 
weather has halted activities 
only once or twice. 



Sports 



Demon Football 



Northwestern State University opens 
its 1978 football season Sat. night but 
the Demons will be hoping for some 
memories of the 1977 season when they 
host Lamar University for the second 
time in two seasons. 

The Demons literally ran away from 
the Cardinals last season in taking a 43- 
win over Lamar on the way to a 4-1 
home field record and a 6-6, overall 
campaign. The Cardinals finished the 
year with a 2-9 record, but came around 
at the end of the season to hand Mc- 
Neese State a devastating 35-7 setback. 

"Lamar did a lot of improving last 
year," said NSU head coach A.L. 
Williams of the Cardinals. "Their 
record wasn't indicative of how well 
they played for most of the season. 
When we played them, we just had a 
night that we did everything right and 
they did everything wrong, and mat can 
easily happen to a team." 

Sat. nights battle will be NSU's 
second straight year to open a season at 
home, and no Demon fan will ever 
forget the 1977 opener when NSU came 
back from a 24-7 deficit in the final 
quarter to take a 28-24 victory over 
Texas-Arlington in the first game 
played in the new Harry "Rags" Turpin 
Stadium. 

Quarterback Kenny Philibert hurled 
a school-record-tying four touchdown 
passes in that victory, and the junior 
from Shreveport will again be at the 
controls. Transfer signalcaller Rex 
Henderson, also a junior, will also 
likely make bis first NSU appearance in 
Saturdays battle. 



"We'll probably play both of our 
quarterbacks a good bit," Williams 
said. "Both are very capable passers, 
and if one person's not having a good 
night we have the other one to come in.' 

Lamar will be looking to start a new 
football era. Despite strong defensive 
teams in the past, coach Bob Fredrick's 
charges have come away with only 1-10, 
2-9 and 2-9 records over the past three 
years. 

A lack of offense has been the 
problem, and it looks much the same 
this year with only one offensive back- 
field veteran returning, flanker 
Howard Robinson. The lone lettermen 
returning in the backfleld are senior 
James Rollins and sophomore Mike 
Ellis, while Charles Behn is the likely 
starter at quarterback. 

Five starters return across the front, 
with Rick Overton at tight end, Victor 
Enard at guard, J.D. Wilkins and 
Kenny Birkes at the tackles and Bruce 
Clapp at center. Leroy Johnson, 
Tommy White and Alfred Mask will all 
see action at the wide out slots. 

There aren't as many questions 
defensively, with All-Southland Con- 
ference nose guard Matt Burnett 
heading up a corps that also includes 
end BufordThomas, linebackers Jay 
Warrick and Tommy Griffiths, cor- 
ner back Don Gordon and strong Kurt 
Phoenix. 

The Demons will open their third 
season in Turpin with an almost 
identical offensive lineup to last year's, 
with Philibert, stellar tailback Mark 
Schroeder and fullback Brett Knecht in 




A sneak preview of rising hopes for the upcoming football 
season was held at the Ash High School during the summer. 



the backfield. Mike Almond, Wyamond 
Waters and James Bennett will be the 
wide receivers alternating, and Jack 
Serpas and Pat Collins will alternate at 
tight end. 

Across the front, center Bill Johnson, 
guard Mike Maggiore and tackle Petey 
Perot are all returning starters. 

Defensively, Robert Brown, John 
Procell and transplant end David 



Wright will all man that slot, with 
tackle Willie Washington and Art 
Lancaster at nose guard the other 
returning starters up front. U.L. 
Finister returns at linebacker and 
Keith Clayton and Donnie Pistorius are 
the ones to watch in the secondary. 

Also back is Dennis Pendergraft, who 
averaged 41.0 yards per punt last year 
and scored 36 points kicking. 



Lomar opens season 



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Sports 



NATCHITOCHES— Less 
than one-week remains before 
Northwestern State 
University's 1978 football 
season opener against Lamar 
University, and head coach 
A.L. Williams is concerned 
about the readiness of his 
squad. 

"It seems like such a short 
time ago that we got started 
this fall," Williams said. 
"With school opening so early 
we didn't have hardly any 
time in two-a-day practices, 
and our scrimmages have 
shown us that we've still got a 
lot of work to do." 

The Demons open their 
campaign on Sept. 9 against 
Lamar at home in "Rags" 
Turpin Stadium, where they 
have compiled an 8-2 record 
over the past two seasons. 
NSU also took an easy 43-0 win 
over Lamar at home last 
season. 

"It won't be anything like 
that this time," said Williams. 
"We did everything right and 
Lamar did everything wrong 
that night, and they're a much 
improved ball club this year. 
In fact, everybody on our 
schedule looks to be improved 
a great deal over last year." 

The Demons have already 
held two full-scale scrim- 
mages this fall, and have had 



different high and low points 
in each. "I was very pleased 
with our offensive per- 
formance our first time out," 
Williams said, "but last 
Thursday our defensive units 
looked really strong. If we can 
put mem together, we'll play 
with everybody on our 
schedule mis year." 

NSU will hold only one more 
scrimmage workout, and it 
will not be a full-scale affair. 
"There are still some things 
we want to look at," said 
Williams, "but we don't want 
to risk any big injuries before 
our opener." 

The Demons have not been 
beset with injuries so far in 
fall workouts. Sophomore 
tackle Harold Snodgrass will 
be unavailable to the squad 
this season because of a 
bernia operation, and in- 
coming freshman tackle 
Arthur Pickesn is still limited 
from a shoulder separation 
suffered in the high school all- 
star game, but beyond those 
two the squad is in excellent 
shape. 

"We've got some bumps and 
bruises," Williams said, "but 
right now everybody looks like 
they'll be ready when the first 
game comes around. I'm 
hoping so, anyway." 




CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



Tuesday 

September 12 



Vol. LXV Mo. 33 



NORTHWESTE RN STATE UNIVER$ITV 



NATCHITOCHES. L 







ow funky is your chicken? 



U cheerleader Renee Wooding is all smiles at held weekly throughout the fall semester. 
1st Thursday's first pep rally. The rallies will be 



National News briefs 



PEACE SUMMIT CONIINUESpresident Carter, Egypt's 
Resident Janwar Sadat, and Israel's Prime Minister 
machem Bagin visited the Civil War battlefield at Get- 
nburg Sunday during a break in the Middle East peace 
pnmit. In theirfirst public appearance in six days, the three 
*ders seemed relaxed and friendly. When questioned by 
'Porters on the progress of the talks, Begin stated, "The 
•Iks are going well." 

NEW MISS AMERICA CROWNED— Xylene Barker, Miss 
Irginls, was crowned Miss America in Atlantic city 
Saturday night. The 22-year old Miss Barker graduated from 
Virginia Polytechnic and State University with a degree in 
vparel design and fashion merchandising. She performed 
1 acrobatic dance to the music of "Rocky". 

EESSEOAMERICANS-According to an opinion poll 
Saturday by the Labor Department, Americans are 
ioncerned about inflation, feel they are worse off 
% than they were five years ago, and they do not believe 
lags will be better in the future. The reports stated that 
Orleans have been pessismistic about their lives since 
K but previously they still held hope for the future. The 
F* report indicates that most Americans do not for see 
'tter conditions in the next five years. 



tate news briefs 



EVERT AND CONNORS WIN— Chris Evert and Jimmy 
Connors claimed the U.S. Open Crowns in their respective 
divisions during the finals of the tennis championships in 
New York Sunday afternoon. Evert won her fourth straight 
U1S. Open title by defeating 16-year old Pam Shrlver 7-5, 6-4. 
Connors defeated an ailing Bjorn Borg 6-4, 6-2, 6-2 giving 
Connors his third U. S. Open Victory. 

CHICAGO SCIENIST8 FILM ATOMS — Scientists at the 
University of Chicago have made the first films of the atom. 
According to the physicists, eight minutes of 16mm film 
showing uranium, platinum, and palladium atoms were 
taken. A device called a scanning transmission electron 
microscope developed by the scientists was used to make the 
films. 

STUDENTS GRADE TEACHERS— The teachers got the 
"report cards" instead of the students when a group of 
University of Minnesota graduates "graded" their teachers 
recently. Twenty percent of the teachers failed, 20 percent 
received grades of "D", 29 percent received "C" and 24 
percent were given "B". Seven percent of the teachers were 
given "A" and four teachers were rated perfect. The project 
was devised by the university's student government leaders 
and funded by the Twin a ties (Campus) Student Assembly. 



CAMPAIGN COSTS— The heads of two public relations 
who have handled big political campaigns in Louisiana 
'e predicted that the 4th Congressional District race may 
the most expensive in the state's istory. According to the 
Wtes made by the firms, $650,000 has been spent to date 
the congressional candidates, with Charles "Buddy" 
*mer of Bossier City spending almost $400,000 on his 
'"ipaign. 

HUSTON BANDIT— A 32-year old Rust on man was 
**rged with armed robbery Sunday afternoon after stealing 
f * hamburgers from the Ruston Burger King. According to 



police reports, the "hamburger bandit" was arrested near 
the restaurant with the five hamburgers in his possession. 



NEW ORLEAN8 TEACHER STRIKE TALKS- 
Negotiations continued in New Orleans Sunday between 
school officials and the union representing the dty's 5,300 
teachers in an attempt to end the teacher strike that began 
Aug. 30. According to one union official, the Saturday talks 
proved "more productive than he expected." Approximately 
91,000 students have been affected by the strike. 



Homecoming Court 
Election tomorrow 



Polls open tomorrow morning at 8:00 
for the voting of the 1978 Homecoming 
Court, according to Terry McCarty, 
Commissioner of Elections. Twenty 
girls, nominated by various groups and 
organizations, are included on this 
year's ballot. 

Nominated are Jerri Bagley, Rhonda 
Baham, Helene Blanker baker, Donna 
Bray, Cindy Brown, Lisa Breazeale, 
Denese Byram, Kelly Crowell, Sheila 
Credeur, Betty Ford, Camille Gladney, 
Margaret Hennigan, Helen Hubley, 
Laura Jenkins, Kathy Kees, Debbie 
Price, Dana Roth, Sadie Scott, Velma 
Vela and Victoria Williams. 

"I am very pleased with the 
nominees," stated McCarty, "Because 
each girl has shown pride in Nor- 
thwestern and is very deserving of the 
honor of being a member of our 
Homecoming Court." 

"There has been an abundance of 
enthusiasm already put into this 
election, and I am looking forward to 
one of the best voter turnouts in a long 
time. I would like to urge every NSU 
student to vote tomorrow," continued 
McCarty. 



The election will take place in the 
Northwestern Student Union on the 
second floor. Students will be asked for 
ID'S before being allowed to vote. 
Voting will be by paper ballot. 

"Due to the city and state elections 
this weekend, we were unable to secure 
voting machines. However we will have 
machines next week when voting for 
class senators." McCarty stated. 
Deadline for filing in that election is 
12:00 tomorrow. 

A lot of planning has gone into this 
year's Homecoming game, as it has 
with the entire football program. 

Homecoming and External Affairs. 

Student participation is being 
stressed in this year's events planned 
for NSU by the External Affairs Office. 

The office, headed by Ray Carney, 
serves as a public relations office for 
the university. It also controls the 
Alumni Association and the NSU 
Foundation which handles con- 
tributions to the university. The Special 
Projects Committee helps to plan 
parties when local legislators visit the 
campus. The External Affairs depart- 
ment also plan Alumni parties for each 
f ootball game. 



The event demanding the most at- 
tention of the office at this time is 
Homecoming weekend which will 
feature the NSU Demons against the 
McNeese Cowboys in the New Harry 
"Rags" Turpin Stadium on Saturday, 
Sept. 23, at 7:30 p.m. 

Homecoming events will begin with 
the "Big Banner" Parade on Friday, 
Sept. 22 at 6 p.m. Student clubs and and 
organizations are urged to enter 
banners in the banner contest. 
Monetary prizes will be awarded. The 
parade will proceed from the NSU 
campus down Front Street to the 
Riverbank. A pep rally and street 
dance, with music by "Pieces" will 
follow. 

Saturday's festivities will be 
highlighted by an afternoon open house 
and tours of the campus. 

Presentation of the Homecoming 
Court will be at half-time of the football 
game. A post-game concert by the NSU 
Demon Marching Band in the stadium 
is also scheduled. 

Later in the year a reception is 
planned in Arlington, Texas for NSU 
boosters and Alumni from the area 
when the Demons play the University of 
Texas at Arlington. 



University Police 
in new location 



The last days of the summer session 
brought a change to Northwestern 's 
University Police as the officers moved 
Sheir headquarters to the front section 
of the Infirmary building. 

According to James K. Lee., chief of 
University Police, the new location is 
larger and more well-equipped than the 
older building and will enable the police 
force to better serve the university 
community. 

Chief Lee has been a member of the 
force since the campus security 



program began in 1955. In the early 
years of the program, the officers and 
student officers dealt with mainly 
parking control and building security. 

When the Louisiana State Legislature 
dissolved the campus security forces on 
Louisiana college campuses in the 
early 1970's, the University Police 
Force became the campus law en- 
forcement agency. The transformation 
from campus security to University 
Police resulted in the organization 
employing more qualified police of- 



ficers, including those with college 
degrees. 

Twelve Civil Service men and five 
non-Civil Service student officers serve 
on the university Police force. Trie 
officers occasionally work with other 
area law enforcement agencies. 

Lee stated that the University police 
are anxious to do their part to help 
make NSU a great university. 

"If people in the university com- 
munity have comments or suggestions f 
r the University Police, we would like to 
hear from mem," Lee concluded. 



Off -campus students 
to be reviewed 



by Jerry Jones 

In the first week of school 103 men 
and 90 women did not report to claim 
the rooms they had reserved for this 
semester. While some of the students 
did not claim their rooms because they 
aren't in school, others are living off 
campus in violation of the Board of 
Trustee's policy requiring on-campus 
residency for all single undergraduate 
students. 



To solve this problem an Off Campus 
Housing Committee will be formed and 
the list of students not in the dormitory 
will be compared with the list of 
students enrolled in classes. 

The purpose of this committee will be 
to make decisions on a case-by-case 
basis, on student applications to live off 
campus. This committee will be 
composed of a chairman, this being the 



Director of Student Services, two 
faculty members, one staff member, 
and four student members. 

A Housing Appeal Board will also be 
formed for those students who have 
their applications disapproved and feel 
they have grounds for appeal. 

(Continued on Page 2) 




And the rains came tumbling down 



Demon fans stuck it out through what seemed to Although it seemed to last forever the rain 
be a flood as the NSU team defeated Lamar 21-17. stopped before the second half. 



1 



At 



i 



Editorial 

Banner Contest: 
Junior High again? 



It seems to be the same thing 
every year. 

Homecoming comes along. 
"They announce some kind of 

Spirit contest. Sometimes it is a 
oat, sometimes a display. 
This year it's a banner. There's 
always a grand first prize, and 
whoever has the best one, 
whether it's good or not, 
WINS!!! 

Big Deal. 

I think it is a big deal, 
although sometimes I think I'm 
on e of the few. No, I am not 
going to preach on apathy (I 
don't have the energy to fight 
mat one right now) I would like 
to talk to those students who 
plan to enter the contest. 

We are now university 
students. We are supposed to 
have educated and mature 
minds. So why is it that in the 
four years I have been here that 
I have yet to see a really out- 
standing or creative idea ftr 
Homecoming? Why have we 
never had a decent intelligent 
entry in these contests? Why do 
ae settle for Junior High level 
art? 

Please do not misunderstand 
me— I will be the first to admit 
that the problem is 
widespread— and I am as much 
a part of it as anyone else. I am 
a member of an organization 
who won the contest last year, 
and I felt it was lacking in 
quality even then— I will be the 
first to help take the blame. 

After going to a large North 
Louisiana high school, I was 
used to going all out for 
Homecoming floats, etc. and I 
was appalled to come to North- 
western and see the Mickey 



Mouse entries in what should be 
the highlight of the football 
season. Think about it: I'll bet 
most people would have o 
admit that their high school 
homecoming projects were 
much, much more impressive 
than any they have seen here in 
college. 

It's a difficult problem, and 
one that few people will admit 
to. We gripe about how 
ev ere thing at LSU and Tech is 
so much more advanced but we 
never place the blame where it 
really belongs: ON OUR 
shoulders. These homecoming 
projects are simply an 
example. If organizations will 
really put some thought (and 
work) into these banners, we 
can have the kind of quality we 
find so disgusting (?!) in the 
other schools. And by 
remaining constant with this 
quality, we can in a short time, 
regain the respect we seem to 
have lost in the face of the other 
state schools. We can again 
become the leader instead of 
lower. 

We have the confidence we 
need to tackle this problem. Dr. 
Bienvenu and his ad- 
ministration have stated it over 
and over again. Let's show 
them that we appreciate that 
confidence, and let's earn it 
throughout, not only the banner 
contest, not only during 
Homecoming, but through the 
entire year— in everything we 
do. 

If your organization would 
like to enter the banner 
contest, please pick up an entry 
form this week in the External 
Affairs office. Deadling for 
entry is this Friday. 



Enthusiasm high 
for KNWD-FM 



The KNWD Bill that passed 
the Student Government 
Association Senate last week 
was the culmination of an effort 
that began last spring to 
provide a permanent and stable 
organizational structure for the 
campus radio station. 

It is encouraging to see the 
reaction by the existing radio 
staff this semester to the 
reorganization efforts. The 
Radio station has made a 
noticeable change in 
programming to align itself 
with the wishes of the majority 
of the student body. KNWD's 
efforts to help raise funds for 
Muscular Dystrophy have 
given leadership to a campus 
that is Committed to suppor- 
ting worthy charities and 
causes. 

KNWD is a station that the 
student body can look to with 
pride. It is hoped that during 
the upcoming weeks when the 
new Broadcasting Committee 
meets to decide on the new staff 
structure and members, that 
the current spirit and dedicated 



effort of the radio staff will 
continue. 

This university is continuing 
on a path where the goal is a 
desire for excellence on every 
level of the campus hierarchy . 
Each member of the university 
must commit himself per- 
sonally to excellence, and each 
campus group must make this 
same committment. KNWD 
has come a long way in a short 
time toward reaching its 
potential and faces a bright 
future in playing an en- 
tertainment and educational 
role in the life of each Nor- 
thwestern student. 

The new structure of KNWD 
provides that any student can 
apply for the position of 
General Manager of KNWD 
who meets the qualifications. 
To apply for this position, one 
must write a letter of intent to 
Dean of Students, Fred Bosarge 
by Friday, Sept. 22, at 4:30. 
Letters must be received in his 
office (3rd floor, Student 
Union) by that time. 

J. McKellar 



CURRENT SAUCE 



EDITOR 
DEBBIE PAGE 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
TOM BARTON 



ADVERTISING 
STEVE CREWS 



NEWS EDITORS 

KAREN CARR, BECKY HARPER, KAREN SANDIFER, DONNA SCHONFIELD 



SPORTS EDITOR 
LUKE MANFRE 



CARTOONIST 
JAMIE SANDERS 



Current Sauce is the official publication of 
the student body of Northwestern State 
University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter 
at the Natchitoches Post Office Under an act 
of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday 
during the fall and spring semesters with the 
exception of holidays and testing periods and 
bi weekly during the summer semester. It is 
printed at the Natchitoches Times, Highway 
1 South, Natchitoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, 
Arts and Sciences Building and telephones 



PHOTOGRAPHY 
SHARON MILLER 



Opinions expressed in editorial columns 
are soley those of the student editors and do 
not necessari ly represent the viewpoint of the 
administration, faculty, staff, or student 
body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited and con 
tributionsare solicited from students, faculty 
and staff and from student organizations. 
Letters must be signed and no more than 500 
words to be considered for the publication. 
Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the 
etters for the sake of journalistic style and 
available space. 



Opinion 



Page 2 




Apathy issue 
with student 




SGA passes bill 
on broadcasting 



Thel 
theui 



The first meeting of the 
Senate of Northwestern State 
University for the Fall 78 
semester was called to order 
August 28, 1978, at 6:35 by 
President John McKellar. 
Absent were Sanders, 
Phillips, Rhodes, Alexander, 
Lyons, Cathey, Cottrell, 
Wilson. 

Officer's Report: 
President's: McKellar 
discussed with Senate that the 
new Demon Mascot is here 
and that there has been 
numerous good comments 
about both the NSU sign and 
the mascot. McKellar told 
Senate that his next Student 
Advisory Committee meeting 
will be Sept. 6 in Baton Rouge. 
The functions of Campus 
Security will be discussed at 
this meeting, stated McKellar. 

Treasurer: Alton asked 
Senate to bring in all bills. 
Commissioner of Elections: 
McCarty discussed the 
election of Homecoming Court 
and Class Senators. 

Public Relations :Shirley 
LeDuff passed out the SGA 
brochures and the SGA 
posters. She asked the Senate 
for its support in helping to 
circulate the SGA material. 

Old Business 

Allen and Allen Contractors 
have not gotten can cokes at 
the Warrington Campus. 

New Business 

McKellar appointed Green 
Horton as SGA Senator. Baton 
moved to accept the ap- 
pointment of Horton. Kan- 
seconded. Motion passed. 
McKellar appointed Lisa 
Breazeale as Spirit Com- 
mittee Chairman. Boyette 
moved to accept the ap- 
pointment of Breazeale. Bray 
seconded. Motion passed. 
McKallar swore in Breaeeale 
and Horton. McKellar in- 
troduced the Bill No. 6 stating 
... therefore be it enacted that 
Section 7 of the Guidelines for 
Committees and Boards be 
declared null and void. In- 
stead it shall read: 

THEREFORE BE IT 
ENACTED mat Section 7 of 
the Guidelines for Committees 
and Bo 

ards be declared null and void. 
Instead, Section 7 shall read: 
Section 7: CI. 1. The Student 
Publications Committee shall 
be composed of six students, 
named by the SGA President; 



and five faculty members 
named by the President of the 
University. 

CI. 2. Six members fo the 
committee shall constitute a 
quorum, provided that at least 
two students and at least two 
faculty members are present. 

CI. 3. The committee shall 
appoint Editors for the 
respective publications as 
provided for in the Student 
Constitution, and approve 
members of the respective 
staffs. 

The existing Section 11 shall 
become Section 12. Section 11 
will be added as follows- 

Section 11: CI. 1. The 
Student Broadcasting Corn- 



sends out letters to remind 
students when they have an 
overdue book, and whereas, 
when these letters are sent to 
student's homes away from 
Northwestern, they do not get 
them immediately and may 
start accumulating fines, 
therefore, be it enacted t at 
Eugene P. Watson Memorial 
Library send overdue notices 
to students' NSU post office 
boxes instead of their home 
addresses. Mitchell moved to 
accept Bill No. 7. Bray 
seconded. Bill passed. Count 

Potter told Senate about his 
encounter with the students 
that were interested in going 



mittee shall be composed of 5 to Shreveport for the NSU- 
students named by the SGA Tech game. He discussed the 
President and 5 faculty fact that the students 
members named by the suggested that a chartered 
President of the University; bus be provided to carry 
one faculty member shall be students to and from the NSU- 
chairman. Neither staff ad- Tech game. He stated that the 
visor nor a previous KNWD- students were interested in 
FM staff member shall serve paying a small fee to ride the 
on the committee. chartered bus. 

CI. 2. Five members of the Announcements: No meeting 
committee shall constitute a September 4th due to Labor 
quorum, provided that at least Day Holiday. The next 
two of the five are students meeting of the Senate will be 
and at least two are faculty September 11th at 6:30 in the 
members. Conference Room. Foster 

CI. 3. The committee shall moved to adjourn. Bray 
serve as an aide to the campus seconded. Motion passed. The 
broadcasting organization meeting adjourned Humdly 
known at KNWD-FM. submitted 

CI. 4. The committee shall SGA Secretary 

appoint the general manager 
and his proposed staff 
structure, as well as approve 
the members of his staff. 



Registrar 



Dear Editor: 

After three years of attendance at N.S.U., all of which hav< 
been spent as a full time student living in the dorm, I 
inclined to break away momentarily from my character!*!, 
state of "apathy." 

I have watched with interest as campus controversy rage, 
on over tired Issues. Beer on campus, fee increases, rag| 
equality and student apathy seen to remain of primary fcj, 
portance. From my point of view, much has been said bq 
little changed. 

With the new administration, however, for the first time li 
years people are taking an interest in the progress of No] 
be impeded if one major point of conflict is not resolved. 

In solving any problem, all factors must be taken lot 
consideration. But because of a consistent tendency of tq 
Current Sauce to print the opinions of one side of this issue, 
majority of students are being misjudged. 

The issue is "apathy," and according to the accept* 
school-wide definition, roughly 90 percent of the student bod 
has been placed in this highly criticized category. Apparent] 
if one is not active in student governing associations and-< 
Greek Organizations, to some this reflects a weakness < 
lack of intelligence. 

After all, as Dr. Bienvenu has repeatedly emphasized, tij 
primary importance of the university lies in academic. 
While student leadership is indispensable to the function 
the school, it is not the only consideration. 

If one is to function effectively, priorities must be set, wi 
some sort of focus maintained. The "apathetic" are hen 
and contrary to popular belief most are contributing in son 
way to society. They are also enjoying themselves, althouj 
their activities tend to be spontaneous instead of high 
organized. 

Everyone has a basic need to express himself. I realize th 
organizational involvement fulfills hours painting a pictui 
writing a research paper, or participating in a play is a] 
fulfilling that need. Although the medium is different, be 
groups have a common ground, that of personal satisf actlc 

This letter is not an attack or criticism, because I belle; 
that there has been too much condemnation on everyoni 
part. It is only a request for open -mindedn ess . I can only ha 
people will realize that no one is qualified to make sweepl 
character judgments about anyone. 

If there is a sincere desire for people to become involve 
rganization leaders should stop trsing to force the studi 
body into a specified mold. 

In dealing with people, it is much more rewarding 
channel individual talents, without trying to restructi 
personalities. 

It is time that people stop judging others and themselves 
one area of accomplishment. Every student at Northwest! 
to the life force of the University. 

Sonya Rozen 

Financial Aid 
commended 

Dear Editor, 

Below is a copy of a memorandum sent to Vlce-Presic 
Barron concerning the service rendered at the Financial i 
Office. I hope in publishing this memorandum to publi 
give the Financial Aid Office credit for a job well done. 1 
more importantly, I hope to encourage students to seek 
the personnel there for help and guidance. They do care. Waitin 

Here is the memorandum: (l-r) 
Dear Dr. Barron: 

I feel it a privilege and a responsibility to write J 
memorandum in regard to the service I personally recel' 
from the financial aid office over the past several weeks. 

I came to them at that time after discovering I was goini 
need financial aid to continue my education. Mine was 
extremely difficult problem to handle, one not anticip* 
under the federal guidelines this office is compelled to w 
under. None the less, the receptionist patiently listened to 
problem, assisted as well as she could, and then inforx 



Co 




1. 5. The Committee shall Q |) H O U H C 6 S Mrs ' M ° Neely ° f pr ° blem 



changes 

Walter O. Ledet, Registrar, 
made several statements of 
value to students during a 



approve the air'time and the 
budget submitted by the 
general manager and his 
staff. 

CI. 6. Scholarship funds for 
KNWD-FM shall not exceed 
one full-time scholarship for previous interview. First, Mr. 
the general manager and Ledet would like to inform 
three half-time scholarships to students mat the last date to 
be distributed among the drop classes without penalty is 
remaining staff. This Thursday, October 5, at 4:30 
distribution will be approvea a.m. 
by the committee. The Mr. Ledet said that all 
committee will choose the students who were allowed to 
general manager and his staff register conditionally must 
during the spring semester, to have all information needed 
assume the respective 
positions during the summer 
semester. The committee will 
meet within three weeks to 
choose and establish the 
positions that will take effect 
October 1, 1978. 



by Monday, October 2, or their 
registration wil be canceled. 

According to Mr. Ledet, 
beginning the summer 
semester of 1979, the G PA will 
be figured on all hours per- 
sued. Repeating a course will 
Barton moved to accept Bill not eliminate the first grade. 
No. 6. Karr seconded. Bill The spring semester will be 
passed. Count 11-0-0. McKellar the last semester to eleminate 
introduced Bill No. 7 stating ... the first grade in a course. 
"Whereas, he Eugene P. Mid-term grades are due 
Watson Memorial Library October 16. 



(Continued from Page 1) 

The application deadline for living off 
campus will be set at six weeks prior to 
the beginning of the semester, within 
two weeks therby giving the student a 
month planning time as to where he or 
she is living. It has been recommedned 
by Frederick C. Bosarge, Dean of 
Student s, that studetns who fail to 
comply with the committee's decision 
not to be processed through the 
University Discipline Committee. 
Instead they would be handled as an 
administrative probem and simply 
have the*? registration cancelled. 



The main target of the increased 
enforcement of the on-campus living 
policy will be toward the new students. 
In the case of continuing students 
whohave been living off campus for 
some time and have complications, 
such as apartment leases, the com- 
mittee will take into account the time 
needed to adjust to the new conditions. 

Students having questions regarding 
the policy of off campus living should 
contact the office of the Director of 
Student Services, located on the third 
floor of the Student Union. 



Mrs. McNeely then took me into her office where she a 
talk to me. She quickly but thorouthly evaluated the sltuai 
and suggested what alternatives I could consider. Wbt 
made the decision to seek a loan, she then sat down with 
and helped me to understand what I was doing. She and 
receptionist even helped proofread my letter to the banl 
was consulting. 

Today, I received notice from a bank that I am eligible 
a loan. I went back to her office with the letter I r** 1 ^ 
once again the financial aid office personnel took mud 
their valuable time to assist me. It was amonumental t 
but, thanks to the help of the various persons in that ofl 
and especially to Mrs. McNeely, I was able to get my P*l 
off to the bank This Afternoon. 

I would like to commend Mrs. McNeely and her stan 
performing a service well "above and beyond the cai 
duty." Her staff has been nothing less than courteous 
caring. 

In retrospect, I now find that this memorandum 
become quite lengthy. However, I find that due to I 
overwhelming respect and regard to Mrs. McNeely ■> 
staff, I must relay all of this to you, to let you know my 1 
appreciation to them. ^ 

Thank you for giving me the opportunity to let y° u 
mis. 

Sine* 

_ L* Colleen Claire 

Dear Editor: 

I thought that the Sept. 5 issue of the Current Sauce 
very well prepared and that the new arrangement i* 1 
better than the past issues of Current Sauce. There are i 
pages in the Current Sauce now and I like that. If y° u 80 
staff can, please continue running the paper in thi* 

SincerelyJJ 
Terry *** 



Pictures of the candidates of 
class senators will be made in 
the photo lab in the Arts and 
Sciences building on Wed- 
nesday, September 13, from 
2:00 to 3:00 according to 
Commissioner of Elections, 
Terry McCarty. All can- 
didates are responsible for 
having their picture made. 



After having 



their 

pictures made, can ^| 
may come to **jJ 
Sauce office to 
campaign &* ieta * 
statement may be °° 
than fifty words. »» 
will be accepted on & 
day until 3:30 p.m- 



Horn 

NomJn 
Laura , 



TI 



357 



1 



Page j 



Campus life 



CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



rhich hav ( 
)rm, Ifc^ 
xacterlgti, 

*rsyr» gt| 
ises, rack 
rimary ^ 
m said bq 

irsttim«|| 
ess of No, 
olved. 
taken Int 
mcy of th 
liia Issue, 

e accept 
tudent bod 
Apparent) 
Ions and-< 



hasiied.fli 
academic 
function i 

beset, 
are 
ting in son 
es, althouf 
d of high 

[ realize tb 
tg a pictm 
play is a] 
fferent, be 
satisfacti< 
ise I belie 
i everyom 
an only ha 
ike sweepl 

ae involve 
: the studi 

ewarding 
restructi 

wmselves 
Northwest) 

lyaRozen 




Campus news briefs. 



Election Slated 



The homecoming election slated for tomorrow in Velma Vela, Dana Roth (back) Sheila Credeur, 
the union, will include (front, 1-r) Rhonda Baham, Lisa Breazeale, and Donna Bray. 




Court Nominees 



Ice-PreM 
financial < 
n to publi 
ell done. 
:s to seek 

do care. Waiting for the results of this weeks election are 
(1-r) Jerri Bagley, Debbie Price, Helen 

to write I 
tally recei' 
il weeks, 
[was 
Mine was 
>t anticipl 
>elled to 
listened to 
hen infon 

lere she a | 
ithesituai' 

jider. WW 
down with 
{. She and 
to the ban! 

un eligible 
[received 
took mud ! 
umental fc 
in that ofl 
get my P»l 

iherstafl 

nd the cal 
courteous 

Lorandum 
t due to I 
Neely and 

know my Homecoming Hopefuls 



SDX TAKES SURVEY 

NSU's chapter of the Society of Professional Journalists, 
Sigma Delta Chi, has conducted a survey which shows that 
most Louisiana district attorneys are opposed to allowing 
cameras inside the courtroom. 

The Journalistic society conducted the survey a few months 
after the Louisiana Supreme Court granted a request for the 
use of still and television cameras in Judge Guy Humphries' 
Ninth Judicial District court in Alexandria. The Supreme 
Court acted on a petition by the Judge, a local television 
newsman and an Alexandria newspaper photo Journalist. 

Sixteen of the state's 37 district attorneys responded to the 
survey, and most agreed that the presence of still and 
televison cameras in courtrooms would interfere with. the 
administration of Justice. They also believed that trial 
participants would "act" for television cameras. 



FIFTEEN PARTICIPATE IN PROGRAM 

Fifteen students from across the state are participating 
this fall in NSU's third annual President's Leadership 
Program for college freshmen. 

Fred C. Bosarge, dean of students at NSU, said the 
students were awarded $400 scholarships to participate in 
activities designed to develop personal leadership abilities to 
provide the students with a practical knowedge of the 
university's administration and operation. 

Bosarge stated that NSU freshmen will participate in a 
special training program this fall which will prepare them 
for practical field work with student organizations during the 
spring semester. 

NSU is the only university in Louisiana and one of the few 
institutions in thesouth that offers a program to recognize the 
leadership abilities in superior incoming freshmen. 



GALLOWAY APPOINTED DEAN 

Dr. Richard H. Galloway, a faculty member at NSU for the 
past 17 years, has been appointed dean of the new University 
College at NSU. 

As university College dean, Galloway will administer the 
operation of NSU's campus at Ft. Polk. He will also be 
responsible for freshman orientation, vocational counseling, 
counseling and testing, and for the advising of students in the 
university's general curriculum and general studies 
program. 

NSU president Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu said the appointment 
of Galloway as dean of the recently created University 
College will become effective immediately. 



CHEERLEADERS WIN SUPERIOR 
NSU's Cheerleader squad won four superior and three 
excellent ratings during the annual universal Cheerleaders 
Association College Spirit Camp held recently in Memphis, 
Term. 

The NSU cheerleaders received superior ratings in the 
categories of home cheer, sideline chant, semi-final 
evaluation, and final cheer. Excellent ratinas were won in 
creative cheer, pom-pom routine and camp cheer. The NSU 
group was also presented the "Key to Spirit" award. 



NSU's cheerleader squad was among the 10 university 
cheerleader teams selected to compete in the camp's 
cheering finals. The University of Southern Mississippi won 
the top award in the finals. 



NEW LAB OPENS 

The state's first university-sponsored infant laboratory 
opened this fall at NSU to assist infants with different phases 
of their development and to provide a foundation for NSU's 
child development program. 

The new infant laboratory represents the beginning of 
comprehensive child development studies which NSU 
educational researchers believe will lead them to a better 
understanding of the importance of a child's first three years 
of life. 

Dr. Cedle C. Mielenz, professor and chairman of the 
Department of Home Economics at NSU, said she and other 
faculty members studied and visited infant programs across 
the country for two years before developing the new 
laboratory at NSU. 



SPECIALS the WEEK 



* LYNYRD SKYNYRD first and. last 
it ROBERTA FLACK Robert* fuck 
+ MICHAEL HENDERSON in the night time 

* VARIOUS ARTISTS "the south s hits 

-VOL II" 



ALBUMS* 8-TRACKS*C A SSETTES 

• i| '6.9, 



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mjs :"'i. h '"r Prices good at both locat ions: 'mSSM 



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> let you 1 

Sine' 
„,„ Claire' 

•ent Sauce 

sment is 1 
[here are i 
If you an 

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iincerelyy 
Terry M<* 

ie, can£ 
to *e C 
to ma* 
tatem ent ; 
, y be no 1 
rds. Stat* 
ted°n* fl 
i p.m- 



Nominated for homcoming court are (front row) 
Laura Jenkins, Cindy Brown, Betty Ford, (back) 



Helen Hubley, Camille Gladney, Margaret 
Hennigan and Denese Byram. 



TERRY'S BARBER 
SHOP 

5 Stylists To Serve You 
Ladies Cuts Also 



(Appointment Only) 



357 0443 



602 Front St. 




H. OO Car Wash 

With Any Gos Purchase 
(Regular Price $ 2. 50) 

Texaco Products 

Regular Gas-59.9 
Lead Free--64.9 
Premium-66.9 

Robo Car Wash 

(Next door to Kentucky Fried Chicken) 
109 Highway 1 South 352-5557 





Entertainment 



Page 4 CURRENT SATjq 




Alexandria 



Film 



Alexandria Mall 

"Greaia" (Olivia Newton-John, 
John Travolta) Ouilcal about 
teens In the 1950'» (PG) 



"Foul Play" (Goldle Hawn,Chevy 
Chase) A librarian It accidentally 
caught up In an assassination plot. 
(PG) 



Mac Arthur Village 

" Cat from Outer Space" (Kan 
Berry, Sandy Duncan) An alien 
feline Is forced to land his 
spaceship on Earth. (G) 



Lampoon's Animal House" (John 
Belushl, Donald Sutherland) A 
maverick fraternity Keeps things 
lege campus In the early l?60's. 

(R) 



Shewtewn Drive-In West 

"Blue Sunshine" (R) 

Shewtewn Orlve-ln last 
"it's Alive 2 (R) 
vP aramownt Theatre 

"Blue Sunshine" (R) 



Don 

"Harper Valley PTA" (Barbara 
Eden, Ronny Cox) Hilarious! (PG) 
"An Unmarried Woman" (JIM 
Clayburgh, Alan Bates) (R) 



Music 



"New Orleans Symphony" 
presents starshlps Encounters. 
Performed In concert with a laser 
light spectacular. Sept. 14, 
Rapides Parish Coliseum. 



The crew of Northwestern State University's 
Football Television Network includes (1. to r) 
Richard Ware, color commentator and former 
Demon football star; Jim Davis, television 
director of Westside Baptist Church and program 



director of the church-owned cable Channel 9, 
WSBC-TV who will direct the broadcast; and Jim 
R. Johnson of NSU's News Bureau, who will 
handle play-by-play duties. The network is ex- 
panded to six stations this season 



Unique instrument 
creates interest 



Top Tunes 



POP SINGLES 

1. Boogie Oogie Oogie-A taste of Honey. 

2. Three Times a Lady-Commodores. 

3. Hot Blooded-Foreigner. 

4. Hopelessly Devoted to Vou- Olivia Newton-John. 

5. Kiss You All Over- Exile. 

6. Grease-Frankie Valli. 

7. An Everlasting Love- Andy Gibb. 

8. Summer Nights-John Travolta & Oliva Newton-John. 

9. Shame-Evelyn "Champagne" King. 

10. Got to Get You Into My Life- Earth, Wind k Fire . 

COUNTRY SINGLES 

1. I've Always Been Crazy- Waylon Jennings. 

2. Blue Skies- Willie Nelson. 

3. Boogie Grass Band- Conway Twitty. 

4. Hello Mexico (And Adios Baby to You) - Johnny Duncan. 

5. Womanhood- Tammy Wynette. 

8. Rake and Ramblin' Man- Don Williams. 



7. If You Got Ten Minutes (Let's Fall In Love) - Joe 
Stampley. 

8. Who Am I to Say- Statler Brothers. 

9. Let's Shake Hands and Come Out Loving- Kenny O'Dell. 

10. It's Been a Great Afternoon - Merle Haggard. 

SOUL SINGLES 

1. Holding On- LTD. 

2. Got to Get You Into My Life- Earth, Wind & Fire. 

3. Get Off- Foxy. 

4. What You Waitin" For - Stargard. 

5. Take Me I'm Yours- Michael Henderson. 

6. Three Times a Lady- Commodores. 

7. Shake and Dance- Con Funk Shun. 

8. Smile- Emotions. 

9. You- jmcCrarys. 

10. You and I - Rick James, 



By Linda Dees 

"Dr. B. J. Bryant is one of 
the leading authorities on the 
history, design, and produc- 
tion of the American 

dulcimer, a folk musical in- 
strument and one of two 
native to America, along with 
the banjo," said Dr. Grady 
Harper, head of North- 
western's Art Department, as 
he described Dr. B. J. Bryant, 
instructor in a unique special 
problems craft course offered 
by the university on Mondays 
from 5-8 p.m. 

During the 1940's and 50's, 
the dulcimer, which struc- 
turally resembles a guitar, 



II 

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Two Birthday Specials 
From The Colonel... 



Movie Review 

Animal House 




BIRTHDAY BOX 



• 2 PIECES OF CHICKEN • 1 ROLl 

• POTATOES AND GRAVY 



Kentucky 
Fried Chicken 




on a Bucket or Barrel of 
Kentucky Fried Chicken 

Kentucky Fried Chicken 

Offer Good Through 




It's the Colonel's birthday. 
And you're invited to join the celeb r at on 
and save money too - on three kinds of 
Kentucky Fried Chicken - Original Recipe, 
Extra Crispy or Hot and Spicy! 



September at These Locations: 

• NATCHITOCHES •MANY 

• WINN FIELD •MANSFIELD 



by Helen Hubley 

"How wonderfully 
disgusting!" "Delightfully 
perverse!" "Such sick 
titillation ! "— Is it this 
month's issue of PLAYBOY? 
No, it's ANIMAL HOUSE. 

ANIMAL HOUSE, National 
Lampoon's recent movie 
release, is grabbing its 
audiences with Toga mania, 
Deathmobile ventures, and 
various outrageous acts of 
1962 Faber College Life. 

In keeping with National 
Lampoon's singular 
reputation as a caterer to the 
offbeat side of human ex- 
perience, ANIMAL HOUSE 
recounts a fall semester in the 
lives of members of the Delta 
Tau Chi fraternity and their 
associates. 

ANIMAL HOUSE is the 
fantasy land of the grotesque 
side of a collegiate's mind. 
Members of the Delta Tau Chi 
fraternity participate in such 
antics as initiating a cafeteris 





food fight, having a wild 
Roman toga party while on 
campus probation, descending 
upon an all black bar, and 
entering a tasteless, yet 
hilarious float in the annual 
homecoming parade. 

The only comparable ex- 
perience in the lives of present 
day college students might be 
a visit to the DKE House at 
LSU. 

John Belushi, as Bluto, 
gives the most memorable 
performance. His highjinks 
run the gaunt from crushing 
beer cans against his head to 
spitting food on the college's 
"upper -crust" students. 

Excellent portrayals were 
given by Thomas Hulce as the 
innocent le pledge Pinto, Tim 
Matheson as the smooth 
playboy Otter (or Eric 
Stratton), and Donald 
Sutherland as the 'hip' 
Professor Jennings. 

Stephen Bishop composed 
and sang the title song 
"Animal House," while Elmer 
Bernstein wrote the 
remaining music. 

Although there are some 
violent scenes and some 
suggestive acts and in- 
nuendos, on its entire merit 
the movie is great. 



was rarely known outside the 
Appalachia region as it was 
produced strictly by individu- 
al mountain folk. In the 60's, 
though still produced by hand, 
larger groups which included 
such well-known recording 
artists as James Taylor and 
Judy Collins, began to use the 
dulcimer in their work. 

"Today", as Dr. Bryant so 
aptly put it, "the reason the 
dulcimer is so popular, other 
than being simple to play, I 
would estimate that there are 
probably 15 or 20 universities 
which include craft courses on 
the dulcimer which combine a 
unique application of crafts 
skill building, creative design, 
music theory, and American 
folk culture studies." 

"In the course at Nor- 
thwestern, each student is 
given an overall concept of 
how the instrument must 
function and background 
which is applicable to the 
construction of string in- 
struments in general. Then, 
based upon his own preference 
of design, sound, and playing 
peculiarities, he must create 
an instrument unique to 
himself." 

The course presently con- 
centrates onthe dulcimer, its 
history, construction, and 
playing. Based on student 
request, however, the course 
could be expanded to include 
other types of string in- 
struments. 

Dr. Bryant is additionally 
conducting an experimental 
program with third, fourth, 
and fifth grade students and 
their teachers in three local 
elementary schools. There , 
the students constructs card- 
board facsimiles of the 
dulcimer which during the 
course of the year will be 
coordinated with their studies 

of American History, 
mathematics in the com- 
putation of scales and notes, 
basic music theory, crafts 
skills, and creative design in 
the decoration of their in- 
strument. 



Color 

Diamonds that are abso- 
lutely "white" or color- 
less are very rare and 
are valued accordingly. 
A colorless diamond, 
even if it contains slight 
imperfections, is worth 
more than a diamond of 
average color. 

Every ArtCarved Dia- 
mond is guaranteed to 
meet traditionally high 
standards for fine color 

/IRTC7IRVED 

DIAMONDS^ WEDDING RINGS 



CARTERS 
JEWELER'S 

352-8940 
Hwy. 1 South 



20 e WASH 

NATCHITOCHES' ONLY 
DISCOUNT WASHATERIA 

WITH 
ATTENDANT ON DUTT 

8 a.m - 5 p.rn. 

OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY 

700 COLLEGE AVE. 

SIBLEY'S 

DISCOUNT WASHATERIA 
352-9441 




Partyology 1.01 



The first course that many new NSU studer 
enrolled in seemed to be partying, as rush we 
kept many of the guys and gals busy. 




Rush 



After a week of rush parties, it seemed that i 
dt the fraternity men turned into "wild and crwj 
guys." Many of the "American foxes" 
through rush, also. 



The Student Union 
Governing Board has an- 
nounced the vacancies of two 
offices. One is chairman of the 
Lagniappe Committee, which 
is in charge of unusual 
programs. The other is 
Chairman of the Fine Arts 



Committee, in charge 
cultural programs. 

Anyone interested may 
6511 of or stop by the Stud 
Union Governing Bo. 
office on the second fl°° r 
the Student Union. 



Page 5 




SHreveport 



f/m 



in KhadulM art provided by 
fcivtport theater*, but are 
Eject to change without notic*. 
ting*, **tabll»h*d by tha Motion 
ttur* Association of America, 
G (general Audience*), PG 
brental guidance suggested), R 
btrlcted-no on* under 17 ed- 
ited without parent or adult 
Irdlan) and X (No one under 17 
fritted). 



tPICIAL 
Irle 

irth of a Nation" will be shown 
V p.m. Sept. 12 In Mlckle Hall on 
Centenary College campus, 
lesion will be n for the 
I public 



ng Fingers." Kung fu ac- 

(R) 



t* Four 

ven Can Walt." (Warren 
Julie Christie, , Jack 
rdon) A quarterback Is called 
jmaturely to his eternal reward, 
lh* c*le*tlel power* mutt find a 
t life for him on Earth. (PG) 
toper." (Burt Reynold*, Jan- 
ael Vincent, James Best) An 
stuntman must compete 
a young rival. (PG) 



Cat From Outer Space." 
Berry, Sandy Duncan) An 
feline Is forced to land his 
ceshlp on Earth (G). 
* End." (Burt Reynold*, Sally 
Id) A bu»lna**men discovers he 
k only a short time left to live. 
Fi - 



fty* City Twin 

"Greete." (John Travolta, 
via Newton-John) Musical 
«it teen-agers In the 1950s. (PG) 
•venge of the Pink Panther." 
iter Sellers, Herbert Lorn) 
Kit comedy about the bumbling 
sector Clouteeu. (PG.) 

.ijrtti Park 

Lead and Cold Feet." (don 
ions. Karen Valentine, Jim 
lit) In thl* Walt Disney con- 
felon, Jatper Bloodshy found* a 
Ji Wett town and announce* that 
Pblll leave the town to hit ton*. A 
I it for the fortune ensue*. (G) 
she inheritance" (R) 
9 in Drive-In No. 1 
I Live* 2." (R) 



1 



St. Vincent Six 

"Jaw* 2." (Roy Schelder) Another 
great white »hark terrorize* the 
retort town of Amity (PG) 
"Sgt. Pepper'* Lonely Heart* Club 
Band." (Peter Frempton, The Be* 
Gees) Fanteiy inspired by the 
music of The Beatles. (PG) 
"National Lampoon's lenlmal 
House." (R) 



"The Goodbye Girl." (Richard 
Dreyfutt. Martha Maton) 
Dreyfutt plays an actor who 
sublease* an apartment from a 
New Yorkfrlend. Unfortunetely 
the friend forgot to mention hi* 
former llve-ln girlfriend and her 
precocious 10-year old daughter 
already live In the apartment. 
(PG) 



"Heroe*." (Henry Winkler, Sally 
Field) Comedy-drama about a 
Vietnam veteran who ha* trouble 
adluttlng to reality after horrible 
wartime experience. 
"Damlen-Ome II" (William 
Holden, LXEE Grant) An In- 
dustrlailst discovers his late brot 
er's ton It really the dreaded 
Antlchrltt. (R) 



Joy Cinema Six 

"Convoy." (Kris Krlstoffenon, All 
MacGraw) Truckdrlvers mount a 
dramatic protest movement after 
they are mistreated by vindictive 
police officers. (PG) 



"National Lampoon's Animal 
House." (John Beluthl, Donald 
Sutherland) A maverick fraternity 
keeps thing* lively on a college 
campus In the early 1940s. (R) 
"Senior*." (Jeffrey Bryon) Sex 
comedy. (R) 



"It Live* 2." (Frederic Forr»*t, 
Kathleen Lloyd) Murderous babies 
run rampant throughout the 
country. (R) 

"Blue Sunthlne." (Zalman King) 
A strange drug tumt ordinary 
people Into killer* (R) 
"Hooper. (PG) 
bQuail Creek 



Art 



"Foul Play." (Goldle Hawn, 
Chevy Chase) A librarian Is accid- 
entally caught up In an 
assassl nation plot. (PG). 
"The Inheritance." (Anthony 
Qulnn, Dominique Sanda) A 
conniving woman tot* her tight* 
on the wealthy father of her 
husband. (R) 



Don Drlve-ln No. J 

"Blue Sunthlne. "(R) 
Showtown North 
"It Llvet 2."(R) 
Showtown South 
"Blue Sunthlne 



(R) 



Barnwell Center 

s Display room* for art and 
horticultural exhibit*. Al*o, displ- 
ay of portrait and landscape work* 
by Gordon Kissinger (through 
Sept. IS), and exhibit by the Dallas 
Five (through Sept. 19). Open 9 
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through 
Friday, 10a.m. to 5p.m. Saturday, 
1 to 5 p.m. Sunday 501 Fant Park- 
way. 



Masale Library 

Display of painting* and drawing* 
by Beverly Jackson, through Sept. 
30. Open 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. Monday 
through Thursday, S a.m a.m. to 
4:30 p.m. Friday 1, to 5 p.m. 
Saturday and 2 to 10 p.m. Sunday. 
Centenary College campus. 



LSUS Library 

Painting*, drawlnr* and paper* 
by the late Samuel G. Wiener, a 
Shreveport architect, throughout 
September Open 7:45 a.m. to 9:30 
p.m. Monday through Thursday, 
7:45 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday and 2 to 
5 p.m. Sunday LSUS campus, 8515 
Youree Dr. 

State Exhibit Museum 

General exhibits, dioramas and 
murals on display. Also, oover 
Watercolor Society Annual 
Exhibit, through Sept. 24. Open 9 
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday, through 
Saturday 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday 3015 
Greenwood Road. 



ShreveMemorlal Library 

Photography by Jack L. Roeger 
Indsey," throughout September. 
Open 9 a.m.to 9 p.m. Monday 
through Thursday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
Friday and Saturday. 

Norton Art Qaltery 

Permanent collection of American 
and European art, Including art 
depicting the American West. 
Recorded music by Anton Dvorak. 
Open 1 to 5 p.m. Tuesday through 
Sunday 4747 Creswell. 

Bottler City Branch Library 

Palntlngi by student! of Virginia 
Cook, throughout September. Open 
9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through 
Thursday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday 
9, a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, 2 to 5 
p.m. Sunday. 718 Benton Road. 

Theatre 

Peter Pan Player* 

"Dumbo," a children'* theater 
production, at 2 p.m. today at 
Marlorle Lyon* Playhouse on the 
Centenary College campus. 
Tickets are S2 for children and 
$2.50 for adults. 
bRlverboat Dinner Theater. 
Nell Simon's "The Odd Couple" 
Sept. 14-16 at the Rlverboat Dinner 
Theater In the Rlverboat inn near 
the Shreveport Regional Airport. 
Cocktails will be served from 6 to 7 
p.m. The buffet will be open from 7 
to 8 p.m. Curtain Isat8:l5 p.m. 




ay I 




Awarded three year scholarships in ROTC Awarding the scholarships was Ltc. Walter B. 
recently were Duane Spriggs, Jay Breyer, Wesley Harris, Jr. 
PoweU, Mary Ann Maples, and Paula Betimes. 



Record Review 



Louisiana's LeRoux 
gets in the groove 



Finally a Louisiana group 
has cut an album that exempli- 
fies the fusion between New 
Orleans jazz and good rock 
and roll. The group, 
Louisiana's LeRoux, has 
made it commercial enough 
that the rest 
f the country might "get in the 
groove." 

The group revolves around 
guitarist-singer-songwriter 
Jeff Pollard and bassist- 
producer Leon Medica. As a 
matter of fact, the group used 
to be known as the Jeff Pollard 
Griup and Played in Nat- 
chitoches on occasion. 

As for the record, vocal 
harmonies (and excellent ones 
at that) dominate the album. 
Jeff Pollard takes most of the 
lead vocals and is more than 



capable. This talent is evident 
in their hit song, "New 
Orleans Ladies." 

The instrumentation of 
LeRoux is second to none. All 
the guys have an opportunity 
to "show off" a little. This 
group appears to have one of 
the best bass-drum units 
around. As a whole, the group 
blends and works well 
together. 

The musical style of the 
Louisiana groups can only be 
described as, none other than, 
New Orleans JazzRock. Even 
many of the lyrics suggest the 
Delta country. 

A few of the best cuts from 
the album are "New Orleans 
Ladies," "Take a Ride on a 
Riverboat", and "Bridge of 
Silence". 



Campus Paperback bestsellers 

September 

1. The Thorn Birds, by Colleen McCullough. (Avon. 
$2.50.) Australian family saga: fiction. 

2. The Dragons of Eden, by Carl Sagan. (Ballantine. 
$2.25.) The evolution of intelligence. 

3. The Lawless, by John Jakes. (Jove/HBJ, $2.25.) Saga 
of an American family, vol. VII: fiction. 

4. Delta of Venus, by Anas Nin. (Bantam, $2.50.) Elegant 
erotica: fiction 



5. Your Erroneous Zones, by Wayne W. Dyer. (Avon, 
$2.25.) Self-help pep talk. 

6. Looking Out for #1 , by Robert Ringer. (Fawcett/Crest, 
$2.50.) Getting your share. 

7. The Book of Lists, by David Wallechinsky, Irving and 
Amy Wallace. (Bantam, $2.50.) Entertaining facts. 

8. Passages, by Gail Sheehy. (Bantam, $2.50.) Predicta- 
ble crises of adult life. 

9. Jaws 2, by Hank Searls. (Bantam, $2.25.) Gripping 
shark sequel. 

10. The Sword of Shannara, by Terry Brooks. (Ballantine, 
$2.50.) Fantasy novel. 

This list is compiled by The Chronicle of Higher Education from 
information supplied by college stores throughout the country. 



r, Zhivago 



id Lean (Lawrence of Arabia, 

's Daughter), master of the epic 
, paints a vivid portrait of unfor- 
able characters against the canva: 
he Russian Revolution. As the 
s in Boris Pasternak's Nobel 
i-winning novel. Lean cast Julie 
jistie and Omar Sharif, and the 
Jure of their personalities, deli- 
and sensual, is irresistable. The 
wish of the revolution and its 
tering effect on Russian society 
Id in very human terms as it af- 
Is the life and loves of Yuri Zhi- 
o, doctor and poet. Exquisitely 
itographed, this is a film of lastinc 
*ity and compassion. 

he drama, the horror and the tur- 
knee of the Revolution simply 
^/ided the majestic canvas against 
ich is told a moving and highly 
tonal love story. " 

— Tim* 



Irfs & Sciences 
Aud. 

Sept. 14-15 ' 

7:3.0 p.m. 



AND NOW, THE ULTIMATE IN 

MUSIC BUYING CONVENIENCE... 

ANNOUNCING THE 

GRAND OPENING 

OF THE 

UNIVERSITY SOUNDS NO. 2 DRIVE-IN 

MUSIC CENTER 
FEATURING AN EXTENSIVE LINE OF: 

^\ ALBUMS 
8-TRACKS 

W^^i^F CASSETTES 

45's 

>r BLANK TAPES i ( 

store hours: H E AD CLEANERS V V . £ 
mon^h°u°r P s M - CARRYING CASES V^WJ I 

NOON-l 0:00P.M. fAS?.... /V I r'ver 

FRI.&SAT. INCENSE mmholmst. = 

PHONE 352-2236 & LOTS MORE I Cl * m 



STORE HOURS: 

NOON-8:00P.M. 

MON.-THURS. 

NOON-10:00P.M. 
FRI.&SAT. 



MAGNOLIA ST. 



PHONE 352-2236 



J ONE 
=■= RIVER 
SHOPPING 
CENTER 




LOCATED ON THE SOUTH SIDE OF MAGGIO'S LIQUORS 

HWY: ONE/SOUTH "(THE STRIP) 



^WESTERN 
STORE 



^LATEST FASHIONS „ 

« FOR LADIES: With Famous fj 

Brand Names To Choose From: 

^CALIFORNIA STRAIGHT LEG JEANS 

By Levi (In Denim & Corduroy) 

(LATEST LOOKS FROM FADED GLORY 

& Lady Wrangler 

HIGH FASHION LADIES BOOTS 

By Dingo 

ON SALE NOW!! 

SELECT GROUP OF LADY LEVIS & 
FADED GLORY'S $1Q QQ 

_ Values to s 25.00 Now A ^ ,:r * 





at the 

Cone River Company 

MONDAY NIGHT 
FOOTBALL 

ON THE 

Big Screen Videoprojector 

Special Prizes And Prices!! 

Tuesday, September 19- 

Get Ready For Big Party. . . 

M.A.S.H. 

At The 
Cane River Company 

COME AS YOUR FAVORITE CHARACTER 
FROM M.A.S.H. 

EVERYONE IN COSTUME GETS A SPECIAL TREAT!! 




*25. 


For 


The 


•25. 


For 


The 


•25. 


For 


The 



AND SURPRISES AND GOODIES 
ALL NIGHT LONG!! 

STARTING AT 8:30 P.M. 
HAPPY HOUR - 4-7 P.M. Monday - Friday 



Social 



Page 6 CURRENT SAU( 



P 





Kappa Sigma 



New Officers for the Kappa Sigma pledge class president; Mike Sewell, vice-president; and Joe 
are Walter Green Horton, treasurer; Ricky Ray, Pappa guard 

Greeks Pledge Members 



Delta Zeta Pledges 



New DZ pledges include (front row 1-r) Rhonda 
Martin, Barbie Jenkins, (2nd row) Cathy Haynes, 
Sandra Carnahan, Debbie DeWitt, Melanie Bourg, 
Terri Scott, Penny Bierdon, (3rd row) Kim 
Calhoun, Edie Plumb, Kim Haddon, Gina 



Williams, Sheila Richardson, Carla Theriot, (Ua|jB| 
row) Suiy Miller, Lynn Thomas, Molly Knightf 
Melissa Miller, Dianna Kemps, Deyna Clar] 
Susan Marchand, Dawn Boudreaux, and Do 
Terrell. 



5SV 



Delta Zeta 

The Epsilon Beta chapter of Delta Zeta has pledged twenty 
three girlsinto their sisterhood in the past few weeks. These 
girls include Penny Bierdon, Dawn Boudreaus, Melanie 
Bourg, Kimberly Calhoun, Sandra Carnahan.DeynaClark, 
Debbie DeWitt, Kim Haddon, Kathy Haynes, Barbie Jenkins, 
Dianna Kemp, Molly Knight, Susan Marchand, Rhonda 
Martin, Melissa Miller, Suzy Miller, Edith Plumb, Shelie 
Richardson, Terri Scott, Donna Terrell, Carla Theriot, Lynn 
Thomas and Gina Williams. 

A party was held in honor of the new pledges on August 26 
at St. Denis apartments. 

A chapter exchange was held at the Natchioches Holiday 
fan with the Kappa Sigma fraternity. Hosting the event were 
social chairmen Mark Cottrell, Dana Roth, and Claire 
Hogsett. 

Delta Zetas nominated for Homecomeing Court include 
Donna Bray, Dana Roth, and Helen Hubley . 
Newly initiaed into the chapter is Angela Jergans. 

Kappa Alpha 

For theFall semester of 1978, Kappa Alpha Order receives 
the honor of pledging the following: Larry Ayres Jr., Natchi- 
toches, William Bankston, Baton Rouge; Samuel Christman, 
New Orleans; Mark Colton, Leesville; Carrie Friedman, 
Natchitoches ; William Gardner, Covington; Jamie Gibson, 
Opelousas; Charles Guy, Lena; Sam Nelkon, Natchitoches; 
Sedney Nicholson, Opelousas; Charles Perrault, Baton 
Rouge; David Seal, Covington; Richard Stelly, Opelousas; 
Jesse Teckell, Green briar; Walker Wright, Many, John 
jwhite, Baton Rouge; Randall Wyatt, Martha ville; and Tim 
Zagar, New Orleans. 

As open rush continues, the members of Kappa Alpha 
Order predict an addition of 10-15 names to their pledge 
roster. 

Kappa Sigma 

Kappa Sigma is proud to announce the addition of 35 new 
fall pledges. 



The Holiday Inn was the site for a Chapter exchange with 
the sisters of Delta Zeta September 8. Following was a post 
game celebration September 10 at the Jaycee Hall, located 
by the parish fair grounds. 

Many of the brothers are planning to attend the game 
against Stephen F. Austin University. 

PhiMu 

The Phi Mu's took a "time out" from their busy pre-rush 
schedule to initiate two new sisters, Pam Young and 

Cheryl Miller, into the Kappa Iota chapter. Then it was back 
to the excitement of rush. New Phi's were selected after a 
very successfully and fun rush. They include Kate Adams, 
Alice Ahten, Denise Brown, Lynn Clary, Jeslynn Cox, 
Suzanne Dyer, Denise Elter, Tina Alexander, Corring 
Jackson, Janey Kight, and Connie Lehr. Also Ana Maria 
Huffsterlet, Pam Mangum, Charie Marchand, Melanie 
McDonald, Melinda McDonald, Karen Murphy, Madelyn 
Reed, Budda Odum, Melody Smith, and Alice Thibodeaux. 

Phi Mu's, old and new, attended church at the First United 
Methodist Church and ate at Pizza Inn after the pledging of 
teh new Phi's. The entire chapter congratulates Becky Duke 
for "a job well done" as Rush Chairman. 

An afternnon of swimming and sunning, and skiing was 
enjoyed by all the sorority at a skiing party hosted by Randy 
Stout. 

Looking ahead, the chapter is ready for intramural ac- 
tivities, NSU football games,fratemity exchanges, and 
several other special projects. 



Sigma Kappa 

New Fall pledges for Sigma Kappa sorority are Jamie Jett, 
Terry McComb, Trudy Melacon, Tami Prince, and Beth 
Wright. 

The following girls will be initiated at the ceremony on 
August 19: Shannon Cole, Kathy Edmunds, Julee Lattrell, 
Kathy Newlin, and Debbie Price. 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 

On August 27, Sigma Sigma Sigma pledged 23 girls: Donna 
Byrne, Missy Dark, Pat Dupury, Ruthie George, Kim 
Garcia, Violet Garcia, Tina Kaufman, Laurie Osterhof, Nuni 
Nauman, Stephanie Middleton, Sissy James, Paula Soileau, 
Mary Kay McClung, Linda Watson, Kelly Stainback, Gloria 
Stringer, Karen Snow, Becky Johnson, Becky Sullivan, 
Cheryl Van Dine, Teresa Lewis, Valerie Robertson, and Beth 
McRae. 

All members joined in on August 30 to help Jerry Lewis' 
kids by shaking cans and the cafeteria for muscular 



dystrophy. 

Pledges and members attended a surprise watermelon 
party given by the members. Several of the members 
presented a skit and the pledges met their secret shipmates. 

SIGMA TAU GAMMA 



crc 



The Brothers of Nu Chapter of Sigma au Gamma would 
like to announce the pledging of the following men to their l, 
brotherhood: Jeff Albrecht, Terry Bickly, Don Brewton, Kenf C 
Bryant, George Celles, David LeVere, Scott Morrow, Kent * 
Scott, Tim Tucker, and Richard Williamson. 

n < 



PINBAUT0URNAMEN1: 



WED- SEPT- 13-24 
STUDENT UNION GAMEROOM 

1st Prize '20.00 
2nd Prize '10.00 
3rd Prize '5.00 

No Entry Fee 

Pool Tournament Wed. Sefrt. 20 



Hochs 
the K 
plex, is 
ress be 
Shop, I 
course 
lion. H 
and U 
pleted 
golf ecu 
fall, 
tudents 
I or t 
gress 
ng the 
ss to k< 



HIIIIHIIMIIIillllllMIIIIU 



uuuiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiuuiimiiiii miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiiiiuwiiiiiuuiuifufuiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iimi iiiiiiiuiiim 



Please Vote For 




R J 



No, 55 

"Dick" 



I 



Caspari 

City Marshal-Ward 1 
Natchitoches Paris 

Dedicated-Experienced- Administrator 

iiiifiiiiniiitiititiiiiiiiitutttiiitnitiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiitiii iiiiiitiiniiifiiiint iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiMiiiiifniiMtittfiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiitMiMiiiiiiMiiiiniiiiitiitiiiiitRF 



IT'S ALL AT THE "ROCK 7 ' 
"SHAMROCK'S that is... 

Come By and See Our Newly Remodeled Store 



JJ. T. ( 
N'East 



And Let This 
Show You 
And Friendliest 




The Fastest 



Service Anywhere 



- 

Z 

m 

m 

-« 

J 




spoils. 

' \y :/.^/ / /, \ 

w 





Sports ^ 

OiliaoE Lit! 




SPORTS OUTFITTERS 
HWY. 6 WEST NATCHITOCHES, LA. 318-357-8063 



N 
M 





CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 



New Officials Named 



rmelon 
smbers 
mates. 



creation complex 



Nolan joins 
sports staff 



"I'm very enthusiastic and excited about my job," stated a 
bubbly Pat Nolen in a recent interview. "I know it's a 
tremendous challenge, but I'm willing to work nard to 
overcome it." 

Nolen has recently joined the Northwestern Athletic Staff 
as the head Women's Basketball Coach and Coordinator of 
Women's Athletics. 

The biggest problem facing the new Lady Demon coach is 
that the team will be young, and "as usual, short." Coach 
Nolen has two six foot recruits, in additon to the returning 
players, that will help on the height of the team. 

Coach Nolen said that this year was going to be a "gradual 
building process," as far as changes are concerned. She is 
going to have a wide range of recruiting done for the 79-80 
women's team. 

"I want to improve the image of theLady Demon basket- 
ball team," Coach Nolen said. "Hopefully, I can create the 
type of program that would make the students proud of the 
team and want to come out and support it." The coach is 
going in the job with enthusiasm and excitement enough to 
get the students aroused and in good school spirit. 

Coach Nolen said, "I really want to build a family at- 
mosphere for the team." This helps the team's performance, 
as well as the image of the team the student's give them. 

In the 1978-79 season, come out and support the Lady 
Demons, and be proud. Northwestern needs the student 
support behind their athletes. 



Track Schedule 



ia would 
to their 
ton, Ken 
>w, Kent 



rogress made 
n Complex 



l Hochstetler, Coordinator 
the NSU Recreation 
plex, is pleased at the 
jress being made on the 
Shop, tennis courts and 
course now under con- 
ion. He expects the Pro 
and tennis courts to be 
leted in November and 
jgolf course to be ready by 
fall. 

idents to come out for a 
or to look over the 
iress that was made 
the summer. He also 
ss to keep the pool open 



until the end of October if 
weather permits. If swhnming 
is not your fancy, just relax 
under the pavillion and enjoy 
the sandwiches, snacks, and 
drinks available at the con- 
cession stand. If you would 
like some information about 
the complex, just ask for 
Hochstetler. 

The pool is open from 1:00 
p.m. to 7:00 p.m. Tuesday thru 
Friday 12:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. 
Saturday. If you would like to 
rent the complex for a party, 
contact 352-9293 or 357-6511. 



Day Date 

Sat. Sept. 9 

Fri. Sept. 15 

Mon. Sept. 25 

Sat. Sept. 30 

Fri. Oct. 13 

Sat. Oct. 21 

Fri. Nov. 3 2:30p.m. 

Northeast La.) 

Sat. Nov. 1111 lOajn. 

Mon. Nov. 20 

Location 

Ruston, La. 

Shreveport, La. 

Lake Charles, La. 

Ruston ,La. 

Monroe, La. 

Lafayette, La. 

Natchitoches, La. 

Goergetown, Tex. 

Madison, Wis. 



Time OpponentMeet 
10a.m. NSULa. Tech (dual) 
4p.m. NSUCentenary (dual) 
4 p.m. McNeese Invitational 
10 a .m. La. Tech Invitational 
3 p.m. NSUNortheast Louisiana 
11a.m. USL Invitational 
NSU Invitational ( Centenary, 

NCAA District VI Championships 
11 am. NCAA Championships 
Distance 

4 miles 
3 miles 

5 miles 

6 miles 
Smiles 
Smiles 
Smiles 

10,000 meters 
10,000 meters 



here 



PIGSKIN PREDICTIONS 




Dan McDonald 


Tom Barton 


Luke Manfre 


Jaques Strappe 


NSU 

Vs. 

SFA 


NSU 24-10 


NSU 28-7 


NSU 21-0 


NSU 35-10 


T2TT 

Vs. 
*Ind. 


LSU 34-13 


LSU 21-14 


LSU 38-14 


LSU 41-17 


~Ala. 

vs. 

Jfissouri 


Ala. 34-10 


Ala. 35-7 


Ala. 21-0 


Ala. 27-3 


La. Tech 
JJ-T.Chat. _ 


La. Tech 27-21 


La. Tech 17-7 


La. Tech 21-20 


U. T. Chat. 28-24 


N'East 
vs. 

.Ark. St. 


Ark. St. 24-14 


Ark. St. 24-7 


N'East 17-14 


Ark. St. 33-14 


TJstt 

vs. 


USL 24-21 


Tulsa 21-14 


USL 32-28 


USL 28-17 


St. Mary's 
vs. 
LLaSalle 


St. Mary's 39-7 


St. Mary's 28-0 


St. Mary's 32-0 


St. Mary's 23-6 


Nat. Cen. 
vs. 

^S'Wood 


S'Wood 27-7 


S'Wood 28-14 


S'Wood 35-21 


S'Wood 20-12 


N.O. 
vs. 

LEw- -- 


N. O. 27-17 


N.O. 17-14 


N. 0. 24-17 


N.O. 27-21 


Dallas 
vs. 
L A. 


Dallas 31-14 


Dallas 21-7 


Dallas 28-17 


Dallas 24-23 



Welcome 
Back 

NSU Students 
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234 North 



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Parrish new 
In tram mural 
Director 



As the athletic program at NSU enthusiastically awaits the 
beginning of a new season, so does the Intrammural 
Competition for 1978-79. This year, however; there will be a 
change-up in the Intrammural roster. Northwestern State 
University is proud to announce the addition of Miss. Ginger 
Sue Parrish, Director of Intrammural Sports, to the faculty 
line up. 

Miss. Parrish, with a Masters of Education (M.AEd.) 
from East CKAROLINA University, staes that, "the success 
of this years Intrammural program will depend entirely on 
the enthusiasm and participation of NSU students." With 
such goals as, "meeting the needs of as many students as 
possible," Miss. Parrish feels that one does not need to be a 
highly skilled athlete to participate in upcoming events. All 
that is necessary is a desire for fun and activity. 

Assisting Miss. Parrish will be Danny Cage of Jonesboro 
and Mike Posillico of New York, both graduate assistants in 
Physical Education. The athletic trio of Parrish, Cage and 
Posillico are looking forward to working with the students in 
such events as Co-Ed Softball to Rifle Shooting and Tug-of- 
War to Free Throw. 

As an added attraction to this years schedule of events, pl- 
ans are being made for such activities as Almost Anything 
Goes, Varied Frisbee Competition, and even one on one 
Basketball. 

"I don't know what was here before, dut I am here to help 
and more than happy to talk to anyone with ideas or 
suggestions for the betterment of the Intrammural Depart- 
ment," says Miss. Parrish. Also, in conjunction with the 
Intrammural Staff, appointments are being made in for- 
mation of an Intrammural Advisory Council. The Advisory 
Council is stated as having the power to finalize all protests, 
pass judgment on disciplinary procedures, and any other 
problems which might arise throughout the year. 

As the Advisory Council assumes its position, it is urged 
that at least one representative from each sorority, frater- 
nity, dorm club, etc., be present. This meeting will serve as a 
purpose of discussing present as well as foreseeable 
problems of Intrammural athletics. Also, t e meetings will 
allow the students to become acquainted with the In- 
trammural Staff as well as having a voice in future In- 
trammural planning. 

For any planned event to be successful, it requires direct 
planning, personal interest, and mainly, participation by 
those involved. With this in mind, it is now up to the student 
body of NSU to make 1978-79 the best year of Intrammural 
participation ever known to Northwestern's campus. 

Again wih competitive feelings in mind, Miss. Parrish 
states, "I would personally like to wish all students that do 
plan to participate in this years activities, the best of luck,. I 
look forward in working and meeting as many of the students 
as my responsiblitles will allow. If at any time I or my staff 
can be of assistance to you as the student body, please feel 
free to contact me at the Office of Intrammural Sports, Room 
12, located in the Old Men's Gym. Good Luck and here's to a 
winning season for all." 




Ginger Parrish 

Demon 9 split 
Doubleheader 



Daryl Keowen's two-run 
single in the bottom of the 
sixth inning proved to be the 
difference Saturday afternoon 
as Northwestern State 
University took a 5-4 win over 
Centenary College in the 
second game of a baseball 
doubleheader here. 

The visiting Gentlemen had 
earlier taken a 9-2 victory over 
the Demons in the opener, 
which was the first outing of 
the season for both teams. 

Keowen's single drive home 
Danny Goode and Tommy 
Dorsey in the sixth to give 
Chris Soileau the victory, 
while Jordan Stasney ab- 
sorbed the loss. 

In the opener, Centenary's 
Glynn Bankard poked a solo 
homer in the third inning, but 
by that time the Gents were 
already out front by 6-1. Ken 
Babcock was the winner while 



Kenny Stelly picked up the 
loss. Bill Land had a solo 
homer for the Demons. 

FIRST GAME 
Centenary 421 020 0— 
9 14 3 

NSU 100 100 0—2 4 1 

Ken Babcock, Dennis 
dayman (5) and Mitch Ash- 
more; Kenny Stelly, Kerry 
Keowen (3), Scott Stagner (4), 
Herbie Moore (6) and Keith 
Russell. WP— Babcock, LP— 
Stelly. 

SECOND GAME 
Centenary 020 000 2— 
4 8 2 

NSU 111 002 1-6 7 2 

Kirk Tolson, Jay Kelly (2), 
Ken Marks (3), Jordan 
Stasney (6) and Keith Wilhite; 
Chris Soileau and Keith 
Russell. WP— Soileau. LP— 
Stasney. 



Acuna-Nothing 
to be ashamed of 




Ricardo Acuna 



Even if he was knocked out 
of competition in the first 
round of the U. S. Open Tennis 
Championships, Ricardo 
Acuna has nothing to be 
ashamed of. 

Acuna, Northwestern State 
University's tennis star from 
Santiago, Chile, was defeated 
by Hank Pfister of Baker- 
sfield, Cal., 6-0, 6-3, in Wed- 
nesday's first round of men's 
singles in the Open, currently 
in progress at the National 
Tennis Center in New York. 

The more significant ac- 
complishment, though, is that 
the senior standout made the 
Open field at all. The bracket 
for the Open contains only 128 
players, and they are 
generally recognized as the 
world's finest players. 

"I'm thrilled that Ricardo 
made the field up there," said 
Northwestern tennis coach 
Johnnie Emmons. "Not too 
many playersfrom this state 
have ever taken part in te U. 
S. Open, especially when they 
were still amateurs in 
college." 

Acuna qualified for the Open 
by accumulating enough 
points in professional tour- 
naments during the summer 
on the American Express 
Summer Tour. The 5-foot-9 
star won one of the tour- 
naments at Hilton Head 
Island, S. C, during the three- 
month period and played well 
enough to reach the finals of a 
special tournament for 



summer winners on the 
American Express Tour. 

"I didn't even find out he 
had made the main draw until 
he called me Tuesday night," 
Emmons said, "and I was 
somewhat surprised. 
Ricardo's a trememdous 
player, but only the best 
players in the world make the 
field for the Open." 

Acuna had already proved 
himself as one of the best 
players in theSouth over the 
past three years. He is the 
reigning Louisiana Open 
champion and will be 
defending that title beginning 
this weekend in Shreveport 

Acuna sported a 24-5 singles 
record last season, with three 
of those losses coming in in- 
door competition. He also was 
the no. 1 singles champion in 
theSouthern Arkansas 
Tournament last season. In 
previous seasons, Acuna had 
compiled marks of 25-3 and 26- 
7 in dual match play. 

With Acuna helping lead the 
way, Northwestern's tennis 
team has compiled records of 
24-1, 22-1, and 16-2 over the 
past three seasons in dual 
match play. Even more 
amazing, the Demon netters 
have won 41 consecutive home 
court matches and 51 of thier 
last 52, and they have won an 
incredible 47 straight dual 
matches against Louisiana 
opponents during those past 
three seasons. 



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Page 8 CURRENT SA Ucf 



lip Cardinals in Opener 




Schroeder breaks open 

Mark Schroeder is on one of the 27 carries he win over Lamar. Schroeder «.» i-o^i M 
made Saturday night during Northwestern'* 21-17 rusher ***^\^Z!£J!% K !£ yard?* 




NSU Lamar Stats 




Philibert on the move 



Lamar's Johnny Ray White seems to be having a bit of trouble. Satur- 
day night'srained soaked contest resulted in 12 fumbles. The Demons 
lost five of the fumbles but managed to hang on in a close one 21-17. 

SFA Takes Demons on The Road 



First Downs 
Rushes-yards 
Passing yards 
Return yards 
Passes 
Punts 

Fumblea-lost 
Penalties-yards 



Lamar 



61 
65 
3-15-1 
10-40.5 
6-2 
5-35 



Demons Take Close 
One 21-17 

The Demons opened the 78 season 
with an exciting 21-17 victory over 
Lamar Saturday night in Turpin 
Stadium. A rain plagued first half 
resulted in numerous fumbles and 
dropped passes for both teams, but the 
arial attack of Kenny Philibert, 
Wyamond Waters, Mike Almond, and 
Joe Delaney along with the running of 
Mark Schroeder, Brett Knecht, and 
Delaney proved to much for the Car- 
dinals as the Demons posted their first 
victory of the year. 

The first score of the game came on 
the Demons third possession as Mark 
Schroeder went 5 yards on a sweep 
around the right side to score standing 
up. Dennis Pender grafts PAT was no 
good and the Demons led 6-0. Philibert 
completed three passes, one to James 
Bennett for 18 yards, as the offense 
moved 40 yards in 6 plays for the score. 

Pigskin swapping was the name of 
the game as Art Lancaster bounced on 
a Lamar fumble at Lamar 21 yard line. 
The next play Johnny Smith picked off 
a Philibert pass to give Lamar the ball 
on their 23 yard line. Just two plays 
later Willie Washington accepted the 
pigskin from Lamar's quarterback, 
Charles Behn, on the 19 yard line to set 
up the second Demon score. On the 
fourth play, Joe Delaney went up the 
middle for two yards and the score. 
Philibert's pass to Schroeder for the 
two point conversion made it 14-0 NSU. 
It looked as though last year's 43-0 
whipping of the Cardinals was about to 
be repeated. The "Tasmanian Devils," 
playing surpurb defense, held the 
Dardinals to 15 yards in 13 plays and no 
first downs. The "Devils" stopped the 
Cardinals on their next two possessions 
forcing a punt that gave the Demon 
offense the ball on NSU 4 yard line. The 
Demons could muster no offense and 
Pender graft was forced to punt from 
deep in the end zone. A low snap and a 
slippery ball proved fatal as Pen- 
der graft's fumble was recovered by 
Juan Taylor for a Lamar touchdown. 
Mike Marlow's PAT was good and the 
Cardinals closed the gap 14-7. 

The wet pigskin struck again about 
two minutes later as Mark Schroeder 
fumbled on the NSU 17 yard line and 
Johnny Smith recovered it for Lamar. 
The recovery set up a 30 yard field goal 
by Mike Marlow to end the first half 
with the Demons leading 14-10. 

Five turnovers, two of which set up 
Lamar-scores, helped keep what 
seemed to be a lopsided game close. 
The Demon offense moved the ball at 
will while the "Devil" defense kept the 
Cardinals caged for the first half. 

A 27 yard pass from Philibert to 
Delaney capped an 80 yard 10 play 
drive to open the second half. Pen- 
der graft's PAT topped off the nights 
scoring for the Demons. The final score 
of the game was a 23 yard touchdown 
pass from Lamars Larry Haynes to 
Tommy White all along on the right side 
to end the scoring with the Demons on 
top 21-17. 

Philibert had an excellent game 
hitting 12 of 18 passes for 162 yards, 
Schroeder lead the games top rushers 
with 65 yards on 27 carries, Delaney 
added 47 yards on 9 carries, and Brett 
Knecht powered for 45 yards on 14 
carries. The Demon offense had a super 
night with a tally of 323 yards and 15 
first downs. 

Credit must be given to the off ese line 
who did more man their share to ac- 
count for the 323 net yards and the 
defense backs who played a large part 
in holding Lamar to 3 completions on 15 
attempts in the passing department. 



NSU 
17 
161 
162 
14 

12-16-1 
9J7.8 

6-47 



Kenny Philibert takes a spin around the right side for a 12 yard gain after 
being forced out of the pocket Sat. night. Philibert completed 12 of 18 
passes for 162 yards and 1 touchdown as he lead NSU's offensive attack 
against Lamar. 



The Demons are on the road this 
Saturday, Sept. 16 when they battle 
Stephen F. Austin in Nacogdoches, 
Texas. The fight for "Chief Caddo" will 
get underway at 7:30 in Lumberjack 
Stadium. 

Prather Coliseum has been home for 
the "Chief" (a large wooden Indian) 
the past two years. Last year the 
Demons won the right to keep the 
"Chief by whipping the Lumberjacks 



20-6 in Turpin Stadium. Kenny Philibert 
threw two touchdown passes, one to 
James Bennet for 36 yards and the 
other to Mike Almond for 29 yards, and 
Dennis Pender graft added field goals of 
40 and 46 yards to lead the Demons in 
last year win. 

This will be the thirty fifth meeting 
between the Demons and the Jacks with 
NSU leading the series 23-9-2. SFA will 
be coming into Saturday nights contest 



RUSHING— NSU-Schroeder, 27-65; Delaney, 9-47; Knect, 
14-45. Lamar-Behn, 16-38; Rollin, 4-22. 

PASSING— NSU-Philibert, 18-12-1, 162-yards, 1TD, Lam* 1 *" 
Behn, 2-12-1, 38-yarda; Haynes, 2-2-0, 25 yards, 1 TD. 

RECEIVING— NSU-Delaney, 4-58, 1TD; Schroeder, 
Almond, 2-19; Waters, 2-35. 



2, 236 pound senior, who had totals of # 
and 75 tackles respectively last season- 



0-1 after a drumming by the University 
of Nevada-Reno 32-0 in Reno. The 
Demons are 1-0 with the 21-17 win over 
Lamar in Natchitoches. Coach Charles Simmons believes his 

The Lumberjacks have 31 letterman team has good dept, size, and quality 
returning lead by tailback Bobby this year. Linebackers Roderick Reed. 
Mitchell, a 6-3, 187 pound junior, who Clyde Polk, and Alton Gray, starting 
gained 978 yards last season and for the Lumberjacks 4-3 defense, head 
defensive tackles Ron Haynes, a 6-3, 250 the 20 Junior College transfers that SFA 
pound junior, and Lloyd Langston, a 6- picked up this season. 




CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



Tuesday 

September 26 



Vol.LXVNo.34 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 




E lection results announced 

Run-offs scheduled tomorrow 



■ NSU 
17 
181 
162 
14 

12-18-1 
947.8 
8^ 
847 



Ready to go 



Everyone seems ready for fall weather, but Jeff Lyons really is 
dreaming. The Junior business administration major is ready for the ski 
t rip being planned for students. For more information, 
contact Tommy Whitehead. 



National news briefs 



CONGRESS ADOPTS BUDGET— Congress adopted a 1979 
budget Saturday which calls for $487.5 billion in spending and 
a $38.8 billion deficit— the lowest in five years. Sen. Edmund 
Muskie, D.-Maine, said the reduced deficit was due partly to 
"deliberate congressional action to cut back on new 
programs." According to another senator, a balanced budget 
may be possible before 1983. 

CARTER CUTS PLO— Comparing the Palestine Liberation 
Organization to the Ku Klux Klan, the Nazi Party, and the 
Communist Party, President Carter said Saturday "it would 
be nice for us if they would just go away." Carter made the 
statement at a town meeting in Pittsburgh after being asked 
why the PLO has an informational office in Washington. The 
president explained that many organizations "obnoxious to 
us" still have the "right to free speech in America so long as 
they don't pose a threat to the nation's security." 

NEW MAGAZINES HIT STANDS— The Magazine 
Publishers Association reports that 606 new magazine titles 
have appeared on newsstands in the last two years. Ac- 



State news briefs 



Displaying strong interest in campus 
government, NSU students turned out 
in large numbers to vote in last week's 
Student Government Association 
Senatorial election. 

Seniors and sophomores elected two 
senators from each class. A run-off for 
the junior and freshman class senate 
positions will be held Wednesday, Sept. 
27. 

Amy Clifford and Julie Renken were 
named Senior Class Senators. 

James Mitchell, a 1977-78 sophomore 
senator was re-elected as a junior 
senator. In the run-off for the second 
junior senator position will be Gisele 
Proby and Leslie Thompson. 



Members of the sophomore cass 
selected Ron McClinton and Leon 
Potter to serve on the SGA. 

George Papillion, Jr. was e winner in 
the freshman class race. Jewel Crow 
and CKLIFF Lopez will be in the run-off 
for second freshman senate position. 

"I was really excited about the 
number of students who voted in this 
election," commented Terry McCarty, 
Commissioner of Elections. "I also 
want to thank all of the poll workers 
who helped with t e voting last week." 

McCarty encouraged all juniors and 
freshmen to vote in the run-off election 
on Wednesday. Voting will be held on 



E nthusiasm sparks 
weekend success 



cording to the Association, the magazines are started by 
individual s or special interest groups and are usually based 
on a popular idea or activity. Circulation of the new 
magazines is reported to have reached 264 million, with 
advertising at $2 billion last year. 

FLUIDS MAY BE ENERGY SOURCE— Fluids circulating 
deep in the Earth's crust are at temperatures high enough to 
be tapped as energy source according to Dr. Nikolas 
Christiansen, a U.S. investigator on a deep drilling project 
carried out this summer in Iceland. Dr. Christiansen said the 
drillers found fluids with a temperature of 175 degrees 
Fahrenheit in the rocks at the 6,330 foot level. 

YOUTH BEA LEUKEMIA — The people of Sheep Ranch, 
California gave a party for 11 year old Stephen Keuning 
Saturday— a very special party to celebrate the youth's 
victory over lymphoblastic leukemia. Steve has been fighting 
the disease for eight years, but his doctors now believe he has 
a 50 to 80 percent chance of being in permanent remission. 



FIRE STILL BURNING— Authorities at the site of the oil 
well fire in Hackberry said Saturday that it may take another 
two to five days to extinguish the fire. More than $1 million of 
crude oi may burn off by the time the fire is put out. An ex- 
plosion blasted a workover rig and sarted the blaze at the 
underground federal storage facility Thursday night. Expert 
oil field fire fighters have been called in to extinguish the 
inferno. 



LEACH GETS ENDORSEMENT— Rep. Claude "Buddy" 
Leach of Leesville received the endorsement of the 
Democratic State Central Committee Saturday in his bid for 
Congress against Rep. Jimmy Wilson of Vivian. Jesse 
Bankston, party chairman, said the committee's vote 
"commits the party to help raise money and to support 
Leach." 



CANDIDATES GETTING READY— Although the 1979 
governor's election is still more than a year away, some of 
the candidates are already busy campaigning and raising 
funds. Louis Lambert, Public Service Commission Chairman 
and Lt. Gov. James Fitzmorris each held functions in New 
Orleans Friday night. Lambert said that more than $2 million 
is needed for the governor's race, while Fitzmorris stated 
that $2.5 to $3 million is necessary for "a successful gover- 
nor's campaign." 

FROG FESTIVAL HELD— Frog jumping contests and the 
selection f a Frog Queen were among the highlights of the 
Frog Festival held Saturday in the Frog Capital of the World, 
Rayne, Louisiana. The festival patrons were able to enjoy 
such dishes as fried frog skins, frog sauce Piquant, and frog 
jambalaya. Local officials estimated that 8,000 to 10,000 
people attended the festival which is held annually in Rayne 



From dawn till midnight, 
Homecoming '78 was about as perfect 
as it could have possibly been. 

"I think it was a great success," 
stated External Affairs Director Ray 
Carney in a Monday morning telephone 
conversation. "Student participation 
was outstanding with the banner 
contest, the pep rally, and the street 
dance. The stree dance was fan- 
tastic... those kids had a great time 
down there. There's a good 
possibility we'll do it again." 

"Cooperation from everyone was 
really great," he continued en- 
thusiastically , "the townspeople, the 
police, students, faculty, booster club, 



—Just everybody was great. And then, 
winning the game was the icing on the 
cake." 

The Demons, who sportswriters 
predicted to be the game underdogs, 
pulled through with a 10-7 victors over 
the McNeese Cowboys. They were 
witnessed by a record crowd of 12,400 in 
Harry "Rags" Turpin stadium. 

The activities, which began Friday 
with a parade and banner contest 
(winners were Kappa Alpha, Varnado 
dorm and Delta Zeta) culminated 

Saturday evening with the crowning by 
President Rene Bienvenu of the 1978 
Homecoming Queen, Donna Bray. 



Nominations open 
for State Fair Court 



State Fair Weekend will be here soon 
and that means it's almost time to elect 
the 1978 NSU State Fair Court. 

Filings for court nominations will 
close Oct. 4 at 12 noon, according to 
Terry McCarty, Commissioner of 
Elections. 



The student body will choose a State 
Fair Queen and Court on Oct. 11. 

Each campus organization, and in- 
dividual dormitory floors may make 
nominations. 

The nominations should be taken to 
Room 309 of the Student Union. 



the second floor ot the Student Union 
from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. 

SUGB 

plans 
pageant 

Plans for one of the highlights of the 
fall semester are in full swing as the 
NSU Student Union Governing Board 
prepares to sponsor the annual Lady of 
the Bracelet Pageant. 

Twenty-one NSU coeds attended the 
LOB Acceptance Tea last week. The tea 
is held to give the contestants a chance 
to meet one another and receive more 
information about the pageant. 

Those attending the tea were: 
Christine McRae, Yvonne Dupuy, 
Linda jwatson, Kelly Stainback, Debra 
Scott, Mary Beth Nicolle, Louise 
Naumann, and Lori Torristall. 

Also attending were: Shyrl Cauld- 
well, Beth Brown, Christolyn Turner, 
Kimberly Haddon, Laura Jenkins, Zina 
Curlee, Debbie Price, Shelly Spohn, 
Terri Sue Scott, Cheryl Gallien, Dianna 
Kemp, Edith Plumb, and Debbie 
Nichols. 

Other coeds who have entered the 
pageant include: Donna.Sebren, Dodie 
Williams, Kathy Jones, Pam Stevens, 
Peggy Middleton, Delia Sweazie, Paula 
Webb, Sherelyn Vaughn, Jodi Tarver, 
Barbi Jenkins, and Lisa Teekell. 

"Magical Mystery Tour" is the 
theme of the 1978-79 pageant. The music 
of the Beatles will be featured throug- 
out the production. 

Preliminary judging is scheduled for 
Oct. 15, according to Scott Nalley, 
SUGB Program Director. On that day, 
a panel of five judges will select the 
twenty girls who will go into the finals 
of the pageant. 

The Lady of the Bracelet Pageant, 
which is a preliminary for the Miss 
America Pageant, will be held 
November 15. 

Cheryl Purcell, 1975 Lady of the 
Bracelet, and Jeri Bagley, second 
runner-up in the 1977-78 pageant, are 
co-producers of this year's pageant. 




Homecoming '78 



The success of Homecoming, while attributed to many facets, can be 
explained with the words spirit, enthusiasm, and cooperation . Above, 
the weekend was made by events such as the banner contest, won by KA 
fraternity, Dr. and Mrs. Bienvenu at the pep rally, Dr. Bienvenu 
crowning Donna Bray as the 1978 Homecoming Queen, and the Demon 
mascot cheering at the game. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, September 26, 1978 

Editorial 

You asked for it, 
you got it 



Opinion 



It's amazing how rude some 
people can be. 

Last week, because of 
misunderstandings and 
unavailability, I was unable to 
print a certain campaign 
statement, for a freshman 
senator candidate. There was a 
fifty word limit on the 
statements and this particular 
statement had approximately 
175 words. It was written in a 
way that to edit it would mean 
to rewrite it completely, and I 
could not do that without the 
permission of the individual. 

So, it was telephone time. I 
called and called and I could 
never get anyone home. When 
deadline came on Monday I had 
no other choice but to delete the 
statement, although the can- 
didate's picture was printed. 

It is true that some of the 
other candidates statements 
were longer than fifty words. 
This was not an observation of 
my own (I don't personally 
have the time to count every 
word that goes into CURRENT 
SAUCE) but of the candidate 
who did personally count each 
word of every statement. I 
must admit this point was 
valid, but unfortunately, the 
other statements were not 
brought to my attention. This 
one was, because it was so 
obviously long. 

I could honestly understand 
the candidate's concern What I 
couldn't understand was their 
totally uncalled for rudeness. 
On Tuesday evening, they 
called me three times, one of 
my staff members once, and 
Terry McCarty, Commissioner 
of Elections, once. Terry and I 
both tried our best to be polite, 
fair, and compromising. I 
suggested that they type a 
campaign statement and post 
it, with their picture, on the 
election board the day of the 
electioa Terry agreed that this 
could be done. They hung up on 



me twice, on Terry once, 
practically called me a liar 
(they insisted that I had not 
tried to phone them the 
previous week when I gave 
them concrete evidence that I 
had) , and they hung up on my 
staff member. In our final 
conversation, the candidate 
adamently demanded an 
apolory from me and my staff, 
and when I told them that I had 
already planned to give them 
one, they again all but called 
me a liar. That was the last 
straw. I told them yes, that they 
would have their apology all 
right, but that I couldn't be sure 
they would like it. 

And to be quite honest I don't 
know if they will. For, in spite 
of the fact that I am sincerely 
sorry that the misun- 
derstanding occurred, I am 
also quite convinced that it 
couldn't have happend to a 
ruder person. I know I am not 
perfect but I might add that no 
one else is either, and I find it 
hard to swallow when a fresh- 
men calls me a liar, tells me 
off, and tries to contest an 
election, on no concrete 
grounds. 

I am going to withhold the 
candidate's name at this point, 
because under the cir- 
cumstances I don't think they 
would want it printed. If they 
do, I will comply. 

One last point to be made. 
The Commissioner of Elections 
has nothing at all to do with 
campaign statements printed in 
the CURRENT SAUCE. Nor do 
the elections themselves. The 
CURRENT SAUCE is involved 
(free, I might add) only as a 
service to the candidates, so 
that they may have the op- 
portunity to "speak" to NSU. 
So my apology is not f 
r SGA or the Elections Board. 
They do not owe one. I suggest 
that the opposite is true. But 
here is your apology, however 
demanded, sincere. " 



|uctu 

Rudeness 

and T u/anf /to hurt 
(jour stupid 




SGA works on conservation 



A meeting of the Senate of 
Northwestern State 
University was called to order 
by Vice-President Sanders at 
6:35. Absent were Hall, 
Cathey, Wilson, Karr, and 
Bray. The minutes were 
approved as read. 
OFFICERS' REPORT: 
. McKellar discussed with 
Senate that Roxanne Louviere 
President of Southwestern 
SGA is trying to get all 
universities that have SAGA 
contracts to boycott the 
cafeteria food by messing in 
the food for the Hell of, it. This 
way the SAGA , contractor" 
will lose a great deal of 
business and would; hopefully 
take a better interest in the 
way that they«erve food, 

Sanders, expressed his 
apologies to the Senate fw not 
supporting and attending, the 
Senate meeings. °°o 

o> 



Y • r, ■ 


'i ■ 


o 






GUARANTY BANK 

RUG RUN 

OCTOBER 7, 1978 - 10:00 A.M. 
GUARANTY BANK PARKING LOT 
934 THIRD STREET 



ox 



START AWO FIVOH 
yi/ AT TW£ Oo* HAnTy 



BOLTON 



A 



MAIN 



o 



THIRD 



"3T 



BANK 




2 

O 

in 

8 



3ACK5QN 



MuftftAV 



V 



LEE 



ST 



BUSH 
MILE RUN 



CD 

HOSPITAL 



LU 



1 AAILE RUN 



[P]- PUBLIC PARKING- 



Pre-Reglstratlon: Any Guaranty Bank Location 
& Athletic Attic 

Registration: 8:30 - 9:30 A.M. in Parking Lot 
of Guaranty Bank. 
October 7, 1978. 

REGISTRATION CLOSES 
AT 9:30, OCTOBER 7, 1978 



* 1 



Events 
Mile & 4 Mile Runs 



Girls & Women 



Boys & Men 



Entry Fees: 



13 & Under: 14-18; 
1 9 - 29; 30 - 39; 
40 - 49; 50 & Over 

10 & Under: 11 - 15; 
16 - 19; 20 - 29: 30-39; 
40 - 49; 50 - 59; 60 & Over 

$1 00 - 1 Mile Run 
$4.00 - 4 Mile Run 



Guaranty Bank 

& Trust Company j^l^k 

of Alexandria Louisiana 
Member FDIC 




Entry Fees Payable Rapides United Givers 

Maps: Routes for both 

mile and 4 mile run. 

AWARDS 

T-Shirts for all participants 
First Place Trophies for both the mile and 4 
mile run 1 st. 2nd. 3rd Place Trophies in each 
category for men and women. 

Special prizes donated by Athletic Attic and 
Suppliers. 



Burkhalter told Sentate that 
there was no treasurer's 
report due to the fact that the 
books were being auditing. 

McCarty asked Senate to 
work the polls for the Class 
Senators Elections Wed- 
nesday, Sept. 20th 8-7. 

LeDuff discussed with 
Senate the idea of putting up a 
Suggestion Box. so that 
students' opinions could be 
looked into. LeDuff told 
Senate that she will be 
working on a SGA Newsletter 
to be published twice a month 
to let the students know the 
functions of the SGA and, the 
accomplishments, of the 
Senate. 

OLD BUSINESS: NONE D 
- NEW BUSINESS? s> - 
. Senders introduced Mr. 
McCormick ' who is thg 
Manager of Iberville to the 
,Ssnate. iv^.^cCormick told 
Senate^ that menu3 will be 
5 printed, the suggestion box for 
studfc.it iftiput will be started 
again, end Mr. McCormick 
° cleared up the iuea of allowing 
various-, fraternities, 
sororities, interest groups that 
they ..are welcome by all 
means to set the tables and 
also that the groups may use 
the Demons Den if they want 
to. McCormick stressed that a 
meal ticket and a student I.D. 
required at all meals 
thanked Mr. M<y 
for talking to the 



Horton moved to accept Bill 
No. 17 stating theref 
re be it resolved that the SGA 
Director of Public Relations 
be funded with a one-quarter 
scholarship. Barton seconded. 
Roll call of vote: Alexander- 
No, Barton-yes, Boyett-yes, 
Bradley-yes, Crowell-yes, 
Foster-no, Lyons-yes, Pittard- 
abstain, Wartelle-yes, Potter- 
no, Rhodes-no, Mitchell-yes, 
Horton-yes. Bill No. 17 passed. 
8-Yes 4-No 1 -Abstain. 

Barton moved to accept the 
appointment of Ralph Wilson 
as a member of the Election 
Board. Boyett seconded. 
Motion passed. 

Crowell moved to appr 
ve the Homecoming Election. 
Barton seconded. Motion 



11 moved to aecept 



No. 12. 
Motion 
passed. 



is- 

Sanders 
Cormicfc 
Senate. 

Mitchell' 
Bill N - 
. 12 stating... "therefore A be it 
enacted that NSU adopt a 
four-day school week, 
allowing classroom facilities 
to be inoperable during the 
extended weekend. Foster 
moved to table Bill 
Bradley seconded, 
failed. Bill No. 12 
Count 9-5-0. 

Mitchell moved to accept 
Bill No. 13 stating... "There- 
fore be it enacted that NSU 
adopt a more efficient use of 
university vehicles to 
supervise university vehicles. 
Bradley seconded. Bill No. 13 
passed. 

Mitchell moved to accept 
Bill No. 14 
stating... "Theref ore be it 
enacted that NSU withdraw 
from the city limits of Nat- 
chitoches. Alexander moved 
to table Bill No. 14 and invite 
Mayor DeBlieux to the Senate 
Meeting. Foster seconded. 
Motion passed. Count 9-1-0. 

Mitchell moved to accept 
Bill No. 15 stating... "theref ore 
be it enacted that all night 
classes be conducted in one 
classroom building. Lyons 
seconded. Question was 
called. Barton secon- 
ded.. "therefore be it resolved 
that a one-quarter scholarship 
be granted from the funds of 
the Spirit Committee to the 
NSU Demon Mascot. Pittard 
seconded. Question was 
called. Lyon seconded on 
Question. Bill No. 16 passes. 
Count 94-0. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS: 

Class , > Senator.} Election 
Wednesday ^ Sept. Class 
Senators Election Wednesday," , 
Sept.; o Q 

Crowell moved to approve,' 
the Homecoming Election. 
Barton seconded. 'Motion 
passed. - 

ANNOUNCEMENTS: 
^lass Senators Election- . 
Wednesday,. Sept. 20th. . - ; 
Blood Drive Oct. 25 - 
Student Services Committee 
Meeting Thursday at 7:00. 
Happy Late Birthday to Lorie 
BoleV- 

Congratulations to 
Homecoming Queen Donna 
Bray. « 

Don't forget the Convoy to the 
NSU-Northeast Game Sat. 
Sept. 30th. 

Alexander moved to adjourn. 
Bradley seconded. Meeting 
adjourned 8:00 p.m. 
The next Senate meeting will 
be Monday, September 25, 
1978 at 6:30 in the SGA Con- 
ference Room. 

Respectfully, 
Vicki A. Williams 
SGA Secretary 



Cottrell 
gains film 
experience 

A Northwestern State University senior from Shreveport is 
gaining experience in film -making by working with the NSU 
Television Center in the production of three films for the L- 
ouisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries. 

Since last spring, Mark Cottrell— who desires to become an 
independent film-maker— has been capturing on film graphic 
scenes designed to show the public the importance of lake 
management, saltwater fishing and wildlife and fisheries 
agents. 

The Northwestern student, who has done most of the fi- 
lming for the projects, has eaten everything from peanut but- 
ter sandwiches to escargot on his assignments and has 
traveled by airboat, charter boat, elicopter and airplane 
since becoming involved in the making of films at NSU. 

Thomas N. Whitehead, producer-director of t e NSU Te- 
levision Center, said Cottrell is putting classroom knowledge 
to practical use. "I have become so confident in Mark," he 
said, "that he will be going out on his own and will no longer 
require a director to accompany him on film assignments." 

Cottrell was a student assistant at NSU last spring and was 
employed by Whitehead this summer as assistant director 
for the filming projects, which are being funded through a 
grant the Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries 
received from a Rockefeller Foundation trust fund for 
wildlife education. 

The NSU student has filmed throughout the state and off- 
shore in the Gulf of Mexico. He has captured on film speckled 
trout fishing off the Chandeleur Islands, commercial crab- 
bing on Lake Theriot, turkey hunting at Fort Polk, the 
opening of dove season in Oak Grove, the Labor Day Boat 
Races in Morgan City, tagging of saltwater trout near Lake 
Charles and hybrid breeding of striped bass on Toledo Bend 
Reservoir. 

A certified scuba diver, Cottrell will soon travel some 100 
miles out into the Gulf of Mexico where he will do underwater 
filming of the "flower gardens," which is the only natural 
reef in Louisiana waters. 

"This is a valuable experience for me," said Cottrell, 
"because I want to go into some area of communications, 
such as independent film-making. I have met some in- 
teresting people and have been to places most people will 
never have an opportunity to go." 

As part of the lake management film being produced by 
NSU, Cottrell spent some time on Lake Salvador near New 
Orleans. He was there to document the spraying of fouchet, 
an acquatic plant that grows in the marshes and produces a 
burr which can damage the pelt of the nutria. 

Although there is pleasure in Cottrell's work, there is also 
an element of danger in some of the duties that he performs. 

"On one trip to Grand Isle," said Cottrell, "I had to be 
secured with a gunner's strap so I could hang outside a U. S. 
Coast Guard helicopter to film the 'rip,' which is the area 
. where the brown or dirty water of the Mississippi River joins 
the blue water of the Gulf of Mexico. 

"We were doing this segment for the saltwater film. People 
Jell us tfiis is the best place for fishing, because the larger 
fish} such as sailfish and marlin, often school at the 'rip.' 
"During the time I was hanging out of that helicopter, I 
r&lly wasn't worried. I was a little apprehensive at first, but 
e I soon dismissed any uneasiness because I had confidence in 
the. people Who took responsibility for my safety." 
Many of Cottrell's working days have been long, like the 
day when he was a passenger for more than 14 hours on the 
"Sailfish," a charter boat participating in the Grand Isle 
Tarpon Rodeo, i 

"The boat was no larger than a 30-footer, and we were 
riding 10-foot seas that day," said Cottrell. "It was a rough 
experience. Water was breaking over the flying bridge, and 
for about eight hours that day I was on top of the boat looking 
down through my camera and waiting for someone to bring a 
big fish to the surface." 

The Northwestern student also encountered some unique 
experiences while filming segments for the film on wildlife 
and fisheries agents. 

"On one of our trips to Baton Rouge," he said, "we were 
with a group of department officials who found a large patch 
of marijuana growing dehind the Wildlife and Fisheries 
Building. We filmed while the agents destroyed it." 

Cottrell's involvement with the film projects has led to 
lessons in ecology. He has filmed oil spills and sugar mill 
pollution near Baton Rouge and has gone to the Atchafalava 
Basin for a continuing series of films on the control of 
water hyacinth. He has also filmed laboratory projects as 
they were being conducted in the wildlife and fisheries off- 
shore headquarters on Grand Terre. 



CURRENT SAUCE 



EDITOR 
DEBBIE PAGE 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
TOM BARTON 



NEWS EDITORS 



KAREN CARR, KAREN SANDIFER, 



CARTOONIST 
JAMIE SANDERS 



SPORTS EDITOR 
LUKE MANFRE 

ADVISER 
FRANKLIN L PRES80N 



ADVERTISING 
STEVE CREWS 



DONNA SCHONFELD 



PHOTOGRAPHY 
SHARON MILLER 



Current Sauce is the official publication of 
the student body of Northwestern State 
University in Natchitoches. Louisiana The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter 
at the Natchitoches Post Office Under an act 
of March 3, 1879 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday 
during the fall and spring semesters with the 
exception of holidays and testing periods and 
bi weekly during the summer semester If is 
printed at the Natchitoches Times, Highway 
1 South, Natchitoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located m Room 225, 
Arts and Sciences Building and telephones 



Opinions expressed m editorial columns 
are soley those of the student editors and do 
not necessarily represent the viewpoint of the 
administration, faculty, staff, or student 
body of Northwestern 

Letters to the editor are invited and con 
tributionsaresolicited from students, faculty 
and staff and from student organizations 
Letters must be signed and no more than 500 
words to be considered for the publication 
Names will be withheld upon request 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the 
etters for the sake of journalistic style and 
available space 



The ex 



Tuesday, September 26, 1978, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 3 



Campus life 




Through at last 



Dale Sibley concentrates on his work out during R.O.T.C. Physical Training. 



LeDuff awarded SGA 
PR scholarship 



Linda Dees 

Shirley LeDuff was awarded a one-quarter scholarship as 
Iforthwestern's Student Government Association Public 
Relations Director in a bill passed Monday, September 18. 
' The cabinet position was established last Spring to form a 
ihannel for SGA communications with the student body, 
idministration, and community. The SGA also approved the 
Director as committee adviser and ex-officio member. 

"I think the public relations scholarships is the most im- 
jortant action the Senate has taken this fall. It confirms the 
SGA committment to communication with the student body," 
ays SGA President, John McKellar. 



Library exhibit 



donated 



(athy Harrington 

| Eugene P. Watson Library, 
opened in August 1972, has 
passed the one millionth mark 
in visitors. On June 9 of this 
fear the library recorded the 
one millionth click of the 
turnstile, according to "Ex 
Ubris," the library 
tewsletter. 

The exhibit now in the 
Ibrary lobby is part of a 
Election donated by Dr. 
Varren R. Evans of the 
department of Health, 
Physical Education, and 
tecreation of NSU. Many 
looks from the collection will 
* available for circulation. 

The books, mainly in the 
Tea of Outdoor Education, 
*as donated as a memorial to 
k. Evans' son, Bob, who died 
ii March of 1977. Copies of a 
fctalog of the collection, 
*lled "It's a Wonderful 
*orld; a Collection of Books 
*> Man and Nature", are 
Mailable at no cost. 

The exhibit will be on 
iisplay through Oct. 15, 1978. 

Several reference aids for 
tudents and faculty members 
Te available in the library. 

"The Encyclopedia of Social 
is in its seventeenth 
tiition and is a welcome 
Mate to the last edition 
*»blished in 1971. Articles 
delude biographies of notable 
taiericans who contributed to 
growth of Social Work in 
fte U.S. Information on ac- 
MUes and programs in social 
'elfare is also available. 

I "The Business Information 
ources" by Lorna Daniels 
f ovides material concerning 
^ business world. A section 

II Computer and 

Wgement Information 
'stemj makes this one of the 
Pst modern reference tools 
1 the business field. 



The media center offers 
many items such as casettes, 
filmstrips, etc. to facults 
members and students. 




An ArtCarved engagement 
ring and matching 
wedding rings. 

Put fashion into your love. 
With a precious ArtCarved 
diamond ring and a 

matched set of 
coordinating ArtCarved 
wedding rings. All in 
1 4-karat gold. Choose from 
our complete collection. 




TRANSITION 



7IRJQ1BVED 

America's master |eweler for 
engagement and wedding rings 

Carter s 
Jewelry 



LeDuff has compiled and edited an educational brochure 
on SGA activities. The brochure, along with posters, has been 
distributed throughout the universiy and community. 

Plans for a suggestion box and the publication of a bi- 
monthly newsletter have been finalized. 

LeDuff has attended monthly Chamber of Commerce 
luncheons. Included in her community efforts are news 
releases to the school and local papers. 

A senior French Education major and Journalism minor 
from Baton Rouge, LeDuff is assisted by Public Relations 
major, Linda Dees, of Oakdale. 



ParentsWithout Partners 

"Parents Without Partners" a non-denominational 
fellowship for single parents, will hold an organizational 
meeting, Thursday, October 5, at 7:30 p.m. in the Christian 
Life Center of the First Baptist Church, 508 Second Street. 

The primary objective of this organization is to provide a 
format for a single parents to come together and share ideas, 
joys and sorrows of parental responsibility following 
devorce, separation or death of a mate. Membership is open 
to any single parent, male or female, with 
r without your children living with you. 

Those attending on October 5 will decide about officers and 
future meeting dates. The programs will be designated to 
provide information and plenty of time for discussion and 
sharing. Light refreshments wilt be served. 

For additional information about, "Parents Without Part- 
ners," contact Mrs. Gloria Cox, Educational Secretary at the 
First Baptist Church, 352-3737. 



Steve Wells 

Dumper Sticker Printing 

Will print "anythinci"--M 25 

Support your school, fraternity, 

club, etc. 



33 Twin Oaks 



Natchitoches 




Those are Stephen Crane's words. And they 
pretty well sum up the American spirit. A 
spirit of fending for yourself, working out 
your own destiny. Sure, we have ways to help 
the poor, the sick, the under-privileged. But 
basically the American Free Enterprise sys- 
tem says that you can be whatever you want 
to be if you work hard enough and if vou're 
good enough. Free Enterprise works. And it 
will go on working. 

Energv Producers Who Believe in America's Future. 

YOUR FIVE 
LOUISIANA INVESTOR-OWNED 
ELECTRIC COMPANIES 

Cvntrjl ii»ui*i.in.! £U\fn tVnipjm Cul> >Utt*» i :t/i(ie> 
CiMtyAlim loui,*f*t»J Pout"' A Litlht CtVnpjm \e« tWt*JWj PubX 



Campus News brief s 



FACULTY— Northwestern State University president Dr. 
Rene J. Bienvenu has announced the appointment of 17 new 
faculty and staff members at NSU. Bienvenu said the 
university has five new faculty members this fall in the 
College of Education, three each in the Collge of Business and 
College of Nursing, two in the College of Science and 
Technology and one in the College of Liberal Arts. In- 
tercollegiat Enterprises added two new coaches, and a new 
staff member was employed to coordinate the intramural 
program at the university. 



RECRUITMENT DIRECTOR APPOI NTED— Danny 
Seymour has been appointed director of the Division of High 
School Relations at Northwestern State University. Seymour 
will be responsible for coordinating the recruitment of high 
school seniors, according to NSU president Dr. Rene Bien- 
venu. 



CAREER DAY— The Placement Office will be sponsoring a 
Government Career Day, October 3, for all interested 
seniors. Representatives fron the Civil Service Commission, 
Internal Revenue Service, Farmer's Home Administration, 
Federal Bureau of Investigation, Federal Aviation Ad- 
ministration. Department of the Interior and the Dallas 
Police Force, will be here to discuss opportunities and career 
information. All interested seniors should come by the 
Placement Office located in Room 305 of the Student Union 
Building to arrange at time to meet with these represen- 
tatives. 



BUS TO MONROE— Northwestern's Demon Booster Club 
will be sponsoring bus trips to Monroe for the Demons' 
football contest with Northeast Louisiana on Saturday, Sept. 
30. The price will be $13, with five dollars going to purchase a 
ticket and the other eight going for a seat on the bus. 
Reservations and money must be turned in by Monday, Sept. 
25. Reservations may be made by calling Adams or Cecil 
Knotts at 357-6701 or by calling Mark Rachal at 352-9460. 



HETRICK CHAIRMAN— Dr. Ethel Wiest Hetrick has been 
appointed chairman of the Division of Special Education at 
Northwestern State University. The division was established 
this fall as an academic branch of the university's College of 
Education. 



INDIAN TRAINING GRANT— Two Northwestern State 
University professors have received a $55,000 grant from the 
National Institute of Mental Health to coordinae the training 
of native Americans for delivery of mental health and social 
services to people in their own Indian tribal groups. Dr. 
Hiram F. Gregory and Dr. Keith Runion say the grant will 
enable representatives of four tribal groups to be trained to 
establish within their communities referral services for state 
and federal agencies which do not have the manpower to 
offer outreach programs to the tribal groups. 

UNDERGROUND HOUSING— A slide presentation on earth- 
integrated housing will be given at Northwestern State 
University Oct. 5 by a NSU professor who specializes in 
housing. The slide presentation is scheduled for 9:30 a.m. in 
the living room area of the Home Economics Building, and is 
open to the public without charge. Earth-integrated housing, 
which is construction for a house that is partially or totally 
surrounded by earth, is being promoted nationwide. 



TYPEWRITER COMPUTER POWERED— Northwestern 
State University's Department of Business-Distributive 
Education and Office Administration has installed a CPT 
8000 computer-powered typewriter to enhance its three-year- 
old word processing training center. Dr. Tommy G. Johnson, 
head of the department, said the new computer-powered 
typewriter is unique because it has the capability of 
reproducing correspondence and documents at the rate of 540 
words per minute. 

BIBLICAL HISTORY POPULAR- A course on Biblical 
history which was introduced this fall at Northwestern State 
University has proved to be popular among students who 
desire a better understanding of the problems that exist 
today in the Near East. Dr. William A. Poe, is the instructor 
for the new history course that surveys the Old Testament 
times from Abraham to the fall of the Jewish state to the 
Romans in 70 A.D. Northwestern officials reported that the 
course was limited to only 40 students, and that maximum 
enrollment was achieved before completion of registration 
for the fall semester. 



PREGAME RECEPTION— According to Ray Carney, head 
of the External Affairs Office, a reception is planned for the 
Northeastern game. The reception will be from 4-6:30 p.m. at 
the Howard Johnson's Inn in Monroe. The game will follow at 
7:30 on Sept. 30. 



THE 

US MARINES 



The Marines 
are looking for 
a few good men. 



******* * * 
•k is -kick if it* 
*★★★***★ 

•AiridKickirir 



■■■■■■ 





College 




.and 
thecorps 



WANT YOU 

Fly the jet set. 




^~ ,.<«re.&» 

Stand the " f^' 

F-4 Phan- 
tom on its tail and climb straight into the stratosphere 

Cruise at 
185 mph and 
dive at 220 in 
the jet-powered 
AH-1 Cobra gun- 
ship 

Hover in midair or shift the AV-8 Harrier into drive and 
jet out at transonic 
speeds ' 





Fly Marine. 



If you're in college now and want to fly, we can get 
you off the ground. Our PLC Air Program 
guarantees flight school after basic training. If you 
qualify, we can have you in the air before college 
graduation with free civilian flying lessons. Contact 
us- now. Call 800-423-2600, toll free . In California 
800-222-0241. 



The United States Marine Corps is contin- 
ually looking to the nation's colleges and univer- 
sities for a few good men with the potential to lead 
Marines: 

Men selected for Marine officer programs 
attend pre-commission training either in summer 
sessions between academic years, or after college 
graduation..-. 

There are two basic officer programs. Platoon 
Leaders Class (PLC) and Officer Candidate Class 
(OCC). In addition to ground officer preparation, 
each program has aviation options. Men qualified 
for training either as future pilots or flight officers 
are guaranteed post-commission aviation training 
before they enroll. 

In terms of monetary incentives it is important 
to realize that the amount an officer is paid is 
based on length of service as well as rank. Your 
longevity is counted from the time you enter one of 
our college programs. Begin PLC in your freshman 
year, and you 11 have a three year advantage over 
the senior enrolled in OCC. In dollars and cents 
that can mean over $1,850 in additional annual 
compensation after commissioning. 

Another monetary plus is the financial assist- 
ance that selected PLC members can receive. You 
could get $100 each month of the school year in 
exchange for additional active duty obligations. 
This assistance may be payable for up to three 
years. That's a total of $2,700. 

Challenge, leadership and responsibility await 
the few good men who will become Marine officers. 

Ask a MARINE. Questions about all 
Marine Officer Programs should be directed 
to the Marine Officer Selection Officer who 
visits your campus regularly. To arrange 
for appointment, Call Captain A. T. Stevens 
Jr. collect at 318-226-5432 in Shreveport' 
Louisiana. 




The Few. 
The Proud. 
The Marines. 



U.S. MARINE CORPS OFFICER SELECTION OFFICE 
NAVAL AND MARINE CORPS RESERVE TRAINING CENTER 
State Fair Grounds Shreveport, La. 71 109 

Call Captain A. T. Stevens, Jr. collect at 318-226-5432 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 26, 1978 



Social 

Pledges Keep Active 




Kappa Alpha Psi Pledges 



Left to right - Paul Guiuoey, Perry Neal, Stanley Jones, Robert Jackson, James Bennett, Anthony 
Robertson, Andre Bailey, Melvin LaCour. 




Groups will compete in two divisions for the Grand Prize: the Fraternity (to include all 
Fraternities) and the Open Division (to include all sororities, dormitories, and other campus 
groups). The top finisher in each division will win a choice of a grand prize. Regardless of division 
one second and one third prize will be awarded to the next two organizations with the highest 
points totals. To be eligible to win a prize, a group must reach a predetermined Minimum 
point level as follows: 

cwo-r N r-?,o RIZES REQUIR E: 5,000 POINTS (EXCEPTION: SONY. BETAMAX & PIONEER STEREO 
SYSTEMS REQUIRE 10,000 POINTS) 

SECOND PRIZE REQUIRE: 3,000 POINTS 
THIRD PRIZE REQUIRE: 2,000 POINTS 

Enter Miller's "Great Pick-Em UP" Today! 
For full details , contact Natchitoches Beverage inc., 

Steve Wiggins at 352-6511 or your Miller 
representatives. Sharon & Michall Vercher 
or Randy Mondells- 



ALPH BETA ALPHA 

Members of Alpha Beta Alpha, the National Library 
Science Fraternity, hosted a get-acquainted party for 
prospective members Monday evening in Watson Library- 
Staff Lounge. 

Cindy Marcotte, ABA President, welcomed he guests. Miss 
Dorothy Nickey explained to the guests the purposes of Alpha 
Beta Alpha and gave a brief history of the fraternity. Kay 
Matthews, Marcie Obsitnik, Carol McClaugherty and Cindy 
Zulick served cake and punch to the guests. Along with 
refreshments, everyone participated in games and activities 
prepared by the ABA members and sponsor. 

The guests present were: Barbara Crow, Jimmy Snead, 
Susan Parker, Barbara Helms, Paty Calhoun, Cindy 
LeDoux, Stephanie Middleton, Amy Ambler, Buddy Durham, 
and Oni Parker. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Last Wednesday was the night to elect officers for the 78-79 
Pledge class. Elected to the positions were: Ricky Stelly, 
president; Mark Cotton, vice-president; Walker Wright, 
secretary; Robert Alexander, treasurer. Pledges were also 
named that night. These new pledges were: Robert Lively, 
David Mathies, Rex Randen, and Steve Frye. 

In preparation for the intramural football season, the KAs 
have named Tommy Bougieous coach of this year's team. 



KAPPA ALPHA PSI 

Fall dawned upon the Big Brothers of the Theta Lambda 
Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity finding them with 
eight new pledges. 

The pledges and the offices they hold are as follows: 
Scroller Paul Guillory who holds the office of secretary, a 
native of Opelousas and a second semester junior; Scroller 
Perry Neal, assistant sergeant-at-arms, a resident of 
Metairie and a first semester junior; Scroller Stanley Jones, 
treasurer, from Alexandria and a first semester sophomore; 
Scroller Robert Jackson, parlimentarian, from Shreveport 
and a first semester sophomore; Scroller James Bennett, 
assistant secretary, a native of Shreveport and a first 
semester sophomore; Scroller Anthony Robertson, sergeant- 
at-arms, a resident of Natchitoches and a first semester 
sophomore; Scroller Andre Bailey, president, hailing from 
Minden and a first semester junior; and Scroller Melvin 
LaCour who serves in the capacity of vice-president, from 
Shreveport and also, a first semester sophomore. 

The Kappa Scrollers have sponsored three discos since 
their pledge period began two and a half weeks ago. 

They express their community mindedness in many ways, 
the latest of which was their visit and assistance to the 
elderly in and around the city of Natchioches. 



Delta Zeta 

Delta Zeta sorority officers for the fall semester include 
Helen Hubley, president; Sharon Arthur, 1st vice president; 
Susan Larrowe, 2nd vice president; Debbie Page, recording 
Secretary; Kelly Haddon, corresponding secretary; Teresa 
Kile, treasurer; Jan Bateman, Historian; and Vanessa 
Davis, Panhellinic. 

Several DZ's have been elected to serve in the Nor- 
thwestern student government recently, including Julie 
Renken, senior senator, Heidi Dobbins and Pitty Cathey, 
both Representatives at Warrington Campus. 

Delta Zeta tied with Varnado dorm over the weekend for 
second place in the 1978 Homecoming Banner contest. 
Winning first place honors were the members of Kappa 
Alpha Fraternity. 

Newly pledged into the sorority is Julie Bowden. Miss 
Bowden is a sophomore and is a member of the NSU En- 
tertainers. 



PHI MU 

Alice Thibideaux was selected by the Kappa Iota chapter as 
the first pledge of the week. Alice is currently serving as 
president of her pledge class. 

The Phi Mus went to work this past week washing windsh- 
ields at the local liquor stores. The money raised from this 
project will be used for the annual Grub Dance. A tentative 
date of Oct. 27, 1978 has been set for the dance. 

An exchange was held on Thursday with the Kappa Sigma 
Fraternity. It was held at the home of Randy Stout. 

The excitement of Homecoming was felt by all the Phi 
Mus. ..a special 'Homecoming Tea" was hosted by the local 
chapter for all alumni, parents and family of the members. 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

The sisters of the Alpha Zeta Chapter of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma accepted two new members into their sisterhood 
Wednesday, September 13, when Leslie Van Sickle and Lori 
Forristal were pledged by the sorority. 

Tri Sigmas received bruises and scrapes as they tried their 
luck at the roller skating rink Thursday, September 14. 

Two Tri Sigma have also been chosen to serve on the 1978 
Homecoming Court. 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

The Epsilon Upsilon Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon has 
pledged eighteen men into their brotherhood in the past few 
weeks. These men include Johnny Page, Randy Clark, Winn 
Simonton, Steve Walker, Eric Foster, Mike Strange, Daniel 
W. McKenney III, Garlon Ebanks, Tim Self, Glenn Dauzet, 
Nehad Awwad, Don Webb, Curtis Shelton, Joe Matheny, Kit 
Evans, Walter Hogan, Sonny Rambo, and Hayes Worley. 

Little Sisters include Rene' Mc Waters Mitzi Beebe, 
Carol Eddy, Paula Behrnes, Bunny Cochran, De'Ette 
Hughes, Vicki Cooper, Pam Quillin, Gwenda Thaxton, Deah 
Gulley, Debbie LeBlanc, Nancy Schwer, Gail Perkins, Lisa 
Kimball, Lisa Mongrain, Gail Nichols, Kathy Gresham, and 
Linda Bailey-sweetheart. 

Actives, include Chuck Preston-Prytanis, John Connely- 
Epiprytanis, Chuck Bennett-Grammateus, Mike 
Waguespack-Crysopholys, Tim Sinor-Histor, Mark Foster- 
Hypophetes, Richard Fillet-Pylortes, and Bob Barnett- 
Hegemon. Other active members include Kenny Black, 
James Dillon, Roger Rister, Mario Denys, Ray Royalty, 
Ernie Rutledre, and Mike Terry. 



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Entertainment 



Tuesday, September 26, 1978, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 5 




RED RIVER REVEL 

A Colebrotion Of The Arts 



September 24 - 30. 1978 
10:00 a.m. 9:00 p.m. 

Musicians, Performers. 
Demonstrations, Exhibits, 
Artisans, Food and More . . ■ 

on the riverfront 
SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA 



ihreveport 

Art 



Barnw.ll Center 

Display rooms for art and horticultural exhibits. 
Also, display of micro-photography by M.Q. . 
Peterson and Fletcher Thorne Thompson photo . 
exhibit, through Sept. 30. Open 9 a,m. to- 4;3Q p.m. 
Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, 

1 to 5 p.m. Sunday. 501 Fant Parkway. . 
Bossier City Branch Library 

Paintings by students of Virginia Cook, throughout 
September. Open 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. -Monday through 
Thursday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Saturday, 2 to 5p.m. Sunday 718 Benton Road. 
Craft Alliance 

Exhibit of mixed media paintings and collages by 
Carol Crump, on display through Oct. 12, ripen JO 
a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday through Friday, 1 to 4 p.m. 
Sunday, p. 1075 Dalzell. 
LSUS Library 

Paintings, drawings and papers by the late 
Samuel G. Welner, a Shreveport architect,, 
throughout September. Open 7:45 a.m. to 9:30 p.m.-, 
Monday through Thursday, 7:45 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Friday and 2 to 5 p.m. Sunday. LSUS campus, 8515 ' 
Youree Dr. ■> 
Mag. I. Library 

Display of paintings and drawings, by Beverly 
Jackson, through Sept. 30. Open 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. 
Monday through Thursday, ° 8 Bum. . t 
4:30 p.m. Friday, 1 to 5 p.m. Saturday and 2 to 10 
p.m. Sunday. Centenary College campus. 6 
Meadows Museum „ 

Permanent collection of Indochina art by Jean 
Despulols. Open 1 to 5 p.m. Tuesday, through. Friday, 

2 to 5 -p.m. Saturday and Sunday. 2911 "Centenary 
Blvd. 

Norton Art Oallary 

Permanent collection of American and European 
art, Including art depleting 1 the American West. 
Recorded music by Richard Strauss. Open 1 to 5 
p.m. Tuesday through Sunday. 4747 Creswell. 
Shrevt Memorial Library 

Photography by Jack L. Roeger and "Llndsey," 
throughout September. Open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 
Monday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday 
and Saturday. 400 ledwards St. 
Simmer's Oallary 

Display of works by Kay Borden, Henry Donges 
and Van Smlh. Open 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Tuesday 
through Saturday. This week only, open 1 to 5:30 
p.m. Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday. 3315 Line 
Ave. 

State Exhibit Museum 

General exhibits, dioramas and murals on display. 
Open 9a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday, 1 to 
5 p.m. Sunday. 3015 Greenwood Road. 



Film 



Film schedules are provided by Shreveport 
theaters, but are subject to change without notice. 
Ratings, established by t e Motion Picture 
Association of America, are G (General Audiences), 
PG (Parental guidance suggested), R (Restricted - 
no one under 17 admitted without parent or adult 
guardian) and X (No one under 17 ad- 
mitted). 
Dan 

"The Bravest Fist" Martial arts action. (R) 




1 





Multi-arts event at 
Red River Revel 

The Red River Revel, a multi-arts happening, is scheduled 
for September 24-30, 1978. Held at the Convention Center 
Complex on Clyde Fant Parkway in Shreveport, the event is 
an unique celebration where art can be seen, experienced, 
and ignited. 

This "celebration of the arts" offers a variety of en- 
tertainment and food to please everyone. Over 55 musical 
performances provide a touch of all kinds of music. Jazz, 
classical, rock, bluegrass, folk, blues, and progressive 
country are included. 

The performing arts greatly enhance the diverse festival . 
Dancing performances range from modern and jazz to ballet 
to folk and square dancing. Opera and drama are also well 
represented. Also featured as a part of the entertainment are 
yoga, gymnastics, puppet shows, magic shows, and belly 
dancing. 

A popular attraction of the Revel is the demonstrations and 
workshops. Artists not only exhibit their work, but also hold 
sessions in woodcarving, cooking, silk screening, macrame, 
watercolors, batiking, and photography to name only a few. 

There will be a little something for everyone at the festival. 
Woodcarvers, blacksmiths, jewelry, knife, and doll makers, 
basket weavers, and book binders will surely interest many. 

If the entertainment doesn't appeal to you, the food surely 
will. The various booths offer everything. Corndogs, Greek 
pastries, Natchitoches meat pies, seafood gumbo, and red 
beans and rice will tempt everyone's tastebuds. 

A special Revel spirit prevails throughout the entire week 
as the festival moves through its events with ease. Lasting 
each day from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m., the Revel is admission-free. 

The Shreveport convention center and riverfront will come 
, alive with the start of the annual Red River Revel. It is an 
event that no one wants to miss! 



Quail Creek 

"Foul Play" (Goldie Hawn, Chevy Chase) A 
librarian is accidentally caught up in an 
assassination plot (PG) 

"Almost Summer" (Didl Conn, Bruno Klrby) 
Comedy about Watergate-styled "dirty tricks" 
during a high school student election (PG) 
St. Vincent Six 

» "Wizards" Feature-length cartoon about a battle 
between magic and technology In a futuristic society 
(PG) 

"The Land of No Return" (Mel Torme, William 
Shatner) A search Is launched for a television 
personality after his plane crashes In a wilderness 
area. (G) 

"Avalanche" (Rock Hudson, Mia Farrow) A snow 
slide threatens the visitors ata plush ski resort (PG) 

"Straight Time" (Dustln Hoffman, Gary Busey) 
An ex-convict Is drawn back Into a life of crime. (R) 

"The Buddy Holly Story" (PG) 

"National Lampoon's Animal House" (R) 
Shreve City Twin 

"Grease" (John Travolta, Olivia Newon John) 
Musical about teen-agers In the 1950s (PG) 

"Avalanche" (PG) 
South Park 

"Hot Lead and Cold Feet" (Don Knotts, Karen 
Valentine, Jim Dale) In this Walt Disney concoction, 
Jasper Bloddshy founds a wild West town and an- 
nounces, that he will leave the town to his sons. A 
fight for\the fortune ensues (G) 
' "Almost Summer" (PG) 



Eastgate Four 

"Heaven Can Wait." (Warren Beatty, Julie 
Christie, Jack Warden) A quarterback Is called 
prematurely to his eternal reward, so the celestial 
powers must find a new life for him on Earth (PG) 

"Hooper" (Burt Reynolds, Jan Michael Vincent, 
James Best) An aging stuntman must compete with 
a young rival. (PG) 

"Jaws 2" (Roy Schelder) Another great white 
shark terrorizes the resort town of Amity. (PG) 

"The Goodbye Girl" (Richard Dreyfuss, Marsha 
Mason) An actor Is forced to share an apartment 
with an ex-dancer and her precocious daughter (PG) 
Joy Cinema Six 

"National Lamppon's Animal House. (John 
Belushl, Donald Sutherland) A maverick fraternity 
keeps things lively on a college campus In the early 
1960s. (R) 

"It's Alive 2" ( Frederic Forrest, Kathleen Lloyd) 
Murderous babies run rampant throughout the 

country (R) 

"Slithls" A monster formed from Industrial 
pollution attacks mankind. (PG) 

"The Buddy Holly Story" (Gary Busey, Don 
Stroud) Film biography of the 1950s rock star who 
helped shape the future of pop music. (PG) 

"American Hot Wax" (Tim Mclntlre) A few 
eventful days In the life of Alan Freed, the popular 
1950s disc iockey (PG) 




Live Enterainment Weds 
through Sat nights 



A PUB 

357-8133 



Musicians Wanted" 
501 Bossier 



Alexandria 

Film 



Alexandria Mall 

"Sgt. Peppers Lonly Hearts Club Band" (Peter 
Frampton, the Bee Gees) (PG) 

"Almost Summer" (Didl Conn, Bruno Klrbyf 
Comedy about Watergate styled "dirty tricks" 
during a high school student election. (PG) 
MacArthur Village 

"Eyes of Laura Mars" (Faye Dunaway, Tommy 
Lee Jones) (R) 

"National Lampon's Animal House" (John 
Belushl, Donald Sutherland) A maverick fraternity 
keeps things lively on a college campus in the early 
1960's (R) 



Don 

"Harper Valley PTA" (Barbara Eden, Ronny 

Cox) (R) 

Showtown Drive-In 

"Slithls" (PG) 
Showtown 

"Land of No Return" (Mel Torme, William 
Shatner) (G) 
Paramount 

"Greased Lightning" (PG) 

"A Piece of the Action" (Sidney Portler, Bill 
Cosby) (PG) 



Hooper" (PG) 



Play try outs 
scheduled today 



one River Company" 



By Tina LaCaze 

Open tryouts for the second 
production at NSU's Little 
Theater will be held on Sep- 
tember 26 and 27 from 3 to 5 
p.m. and 7 to 10 p.m. 

The Me Nobody Knows, an 
early 1970's rock musical, will 
be directed by Ray Schex- 
nider. 

For tryouts you should have 
a piece prepared to sing. A 
pianist will be furnished. 



on 



This musical is based 
poetry written by people who 
live in the ghetto. Schexnider 
stated, "The play deals with 
the trials and tribulations of 



this type of life." 

The script consists of I 
limited dialogue that leads! 
into musical numbers. The 
lyrics are about drugs, 

dreams, parent trouble, 
alienation and lack of purpose 
in life. The music, that will be 
updated, will require 
keyboards, percussion, 
guarter, and horns. 

A November production 
date has been set. The director 
hopes to do some matinee 
performances and tour locally 
with a smaller version. 



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The week of October 2-7 
The dance and Show Band 

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MARK YOUR CALENDARS - 
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A GREASE PARTY - TECH WEEK - WED.0CT. 18 
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HWY 1 Bypass 



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Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, September 26, 1978 



Sports 

Demons Corral Cowboys With 1 0-7 Clash 




Here We Go Again. 



NSU quarterback Kenny Philibert continued his leadership 
as quickness and deception prevented a set back in loss of 
yardage 



Demons 3-0 to date, what next? 




OH NO YOU Dtifl't'JIf Northwestern right end David Wright downs Cowboys 

• • • quarterback Chad Millet deep in enemy territory. 



The Northwestern State 
Demons seemed to have had 
their best foot forward during 
the Homecoming battle 
against-, the McNeese State 
Cowboys last Saturday night. 
Topping off a very successful 
Homecoming celebration for 
1978-79, the Demons came out 
victorious with a 10-7 win at 
Turpin Stadium. 

With the Cowboys ready for 
action and the kickoff coun- 
ting down, the Demons made a 
few last minute changes in its 
offensive line-up. The most 
notible chanre occur ed with 
No. 44, Joe Delaney, taking 
the place of starter Mark 
Schroeder, No. 24. Delaney, a 
sophomore from Haughton, 
La., has 177 yards and a 7.1 
average per carry this season 
excluding the defeat of Mc- 
Neese. 

The starting of the first 
quarter kicked off with high 
spirits as Connie Hatcher ran 
back the opening kickoff to the 
21 yard line starting deep 



within the end zone. The 
Demons first attempts to 
dominate fell short, ending 
with Dennis Pendergraft's 
first punt of the night for 17 
yards after an unusual bounce 
for the worse. 

With the ball now in the 
hands of the Cowboys, the first 
play took tailback Theron 
jmcClendon off the right tackl, 
running 55-yards untouched, 
and scoring the first touch- 
down of the night. After the 
shattering run by McNeese for 
6 points and Don Stump's 
extra point attempt, NSU 
trailed 7-0. 

The next possession for the 
Demons took shape with 
several well earned first 
downs from various sweeps 
and a combination of short 
passes from NSU quar- 
terback, Kenny Philibert. The 
remaining first quarter 
followed the same tight 
struggle by both teams until 
the clock read 5:56 and 
Pendergraft pulled through 



for the Demons with a 33 yard 
field goal putting the score, 
NSU 3-McNeese 7. 

As the game proceeded in a 
normal rate for the most part, 
an 82 yard drive by the 
Demons late in the second 
quarter gave Brett Knecht a 3 
yard gain along with a touch- 
down. With the Demons now 
credited with 1 field goal, 1 
touchdown, and 1 extra point, 
the Northwestern State 
Demons led the Cowboys 10-7. 



Saturday nights competition 
also aided in setting a new all 
time record for attendance 
with 12,400 fans filling the 
stadium, unfortunately the all 
time low was recorded for 
field goal attempts by both 
teams. With 6 field goal at- 
tempts made throughout the 
night, 3 for NSU and 3 for 
McNeese, only one ball 
stretched the barriers of the 
uprights giving the Demons 
the only accountable field goal 



of the night. 

Enthusiasm is a part of 
every athletic event and thus 
was the case from the fans, 
special guests, and NSU 
Alumni as well planned 
strategy was shown by each 
squad. 

The NSU Demons are ex- 
periencing a truly rewarding 
season to date with an ex- 
ceptional display of talent on 
both offense and defense. This 
years season has kicked off to 



a winning start for the 
Demons with the full support 
of the student body, faculty, 
and area residents alike. Only 
time can tell for the current 3- 
standing as the Demons go 
head-up with the Northeast 
Louisiana University Indians 
next Saturday night at 7:30 in 
Monroe, La. 



Officials needed 



This year's competition in 
flag football promises to be 
one of definite excitement. 
Already a total of 30 teams 
have begun the final 
preparations of deception to 
put down their opposing 
competitors. With eight of he 
thirty teams belonging to the 
women, the action looks to be 
fast and furious as well as 
time consuming. 

One problem facing each 



team before the starting 
whistle is a lack of ex- 
perienced officials. The In- 
tramural staff urges anyone 
with experience in officiating 
and would be interested in 
continuing their experience to 
please contact the Intramural 
Office at 357-5461 or stop by 
the office, room 112, in the 
Intramural Recreation 
building. 



NSU - MS U Stats Intra murals Fall 78 



When vou think 
of mens wear.... 
think of §t 



Locate;; ne\; to Broadmoor Snoppmg Cente' 




Some of 
our 
classrooms 

aren't 
classrooms 






McNeese St. Northwestern 


ADTTVITY 


REGISTRATION PLAY BEGINS 




visitors home team 


Co-Ed Volleyball 


Sept. 26-Oct. 5 Oct. 9 


Score 


7 


10 


Volleyball 


Oct. 10-Oct.9 Oct. 23 


First Downs 


12 


23 


Rifle Shoot 


Oct.24-Nov.2 Nov. 6 


Rushes- Yardage (Net) 


44-208 


55-198 


Pool 


Oct.31-Nov.8 Nov. 9 


Passing- Yardage (Net) 


68 


166 


Weightlifting 


Nov.6-Nov.15 Nov. 16 


Return-Yardage 


(Net) 5 


3 


Cross Country 


Nov. 21-Nov. 29 Nov. 30 


Passes-Att.-Comp.-Int. 


13-5-1 


26-16-1 


Free Throw 


Nov. 21-Nov. 29 Nov. 30 


Total Offense-Yards 


274 


364 


Tennis 


DATES TO BE DETERMINED 


Punts (Number-Average) 


5-180-36.0 


3-102-34.0 






Fumbles-Lost 


3-1 


3-3 






Penalties-Yards 


2-20 


5-25 







Advisory Committee Selected 



The Intramural Council met 
Tuesday night Sept. 12 yet 
with poor representation by 
some. The staff of the In- 
tramural Department urge all 
clubs, dorms, sororities, and 
fraternities to send their 
representatives to the Council 
meetings. The main objective 
for the meetings is to better 
enlighten these organizations 
on rules, regulations, and 
changes made in all sports 
involved. 

The Intramural Advisory 



Committee was selected 
during the meeting and its 
board consists of: Mike 
Hawkins, BSU; Kathryn 
Swann, E. Sabine; Robbie 
Lee, Delta Sigma Theta; Pam 
Young, Phi Mu; Jeff Thomas, 
Omega Psi Phi; John Con- 
nelly, TKE; and of course, 
Ginger Parish, Director of 
Intramural Sports. The Ad- 
visory Committee will finalize 
all decisions on protests, 
disciplinary action, and any 
problems arising from an 



event. 

Changes have already been 
made concerning the point 
system of individual events 
and organizations which will 
be announced. For better 
knowledge of this year's In- 
tramural program, be sure 
and take advantage of the 
benefits offered by the Council 
meetings. The next meeting of 
the Intramural Council will be 
held Oct. 18 at 4:00 p.m. in 
room 316 of the Student Union 
Building. 



Sports ^ 
OiHaae Ltl 

SPORTS OUTFfTTERS -/^'^ 
HWY. 6 WEST NATCHITOCHES, LA. 318-357-8063 



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SHOPPER 

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leadinj 
Opera 
Dep 
;e. Tl 
ano t 
final 
occur 
at8:(X 
QU 
Aud 
ally r 
inble ii 
(sconce 
NTET 
ter di 
tetern i 
ters frc 
Iter cla 
moon, - 
teoredb 
tators. | 
t. Rath 
fes, said 
year's i 
events e 
student; 
ick up 
lent U 
pn 211) 
ferts." 
Sting a 
jh stuck 
pn tick 
son to i 
* be pic 
Ber that 
be relei 
k- Fa< 
;ern s 
laseth 
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ickets 
ividua 
be sold 
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caref 
es and 
sales 
the cus 
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public ; 
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new [ 
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sion. 
nsibilit 
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BAGS 

FOR NORTHWESTERN 
STATE UNIVERSITY DEMONS 



WITH GREEK 

LETTERS 
PRlC 



'ersiti 
*ice, an 
keep in t 
persoi 




M 



CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 

NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



Tuesday 

October 3 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



demons ranked 



tists Series 
host three/ 
Iconcerts 



i 





*boys 




95 
95 



e Northwestern State Universii 
Series will present three concen 
g the 1978-79 school year, all of 
ii will feature truly outstanding 
Its of national and international 
p. The first concert on Sunday, Nov 
jat 8:fl0 p.m. highlights LEONARD 
|E, cellist. Mr. Rose has 
major orchestras throughout the 
d States and has performed 
ous sold recitals and chamber 
with Isacc Stern, violinist, and 
e Istomin, pianist. The Stern- 
Rose Trio is considered by 
y to be the finest piano trip in the 
. For his program in Natchitoch- 
Rose has chosed works by 
couer, Debussy, Beethoven, Bach, 
omann and Chopin. 
\ February 4, 1979, at 3:00 p.n. the 
y known duo of ROBERT HALE 
DEAN WILDER will perform a 
;ert of solos and duets in the A.A. 
jdericks Fine Arts Auditorium, 
iy local residents will recognize 
ie gentlemen by their many 
irdings of both sacred and secular 
|ic. HALE, who lives in California, 
leading baritone of the New York 
Opera, while WILDER heads the 
lie Department at William Jewell 
ege. They will be accompanied at 
piano by OVID YOUNG, 
ie final concert of the school year 
occur on Monday evening, March 
, at 8: 00 p.m. when the NEW YORK 
ISS QUINTET will play in the Fine 
Auditorium. This group is 
Irally respected as the best brass 
mble in the Americas. In addition 
econcert, the NEW YORK BRASS 
NTET will present a two hour 
ter class for students at Nor- 
stern as well as High school brass 
ers from around the states. The 
ter class will occur on Monday 
noon.-freml-3 p.m. andis being 
soredby the local LMEA music 
"ators. 

Rath, chairman of the Artist 
, said, "I am really excited about 
pear's Series. We have three really 
Ivents and the concerts are free for 
Itudents. All the students have to do 
ck up their season tickets at the 
ent Union Information office 
tn 211) and then show up at the 
erts." Rath continued, "We are 
iting a new procedure this year in 
h students will pick up their free 
pn tickets in order to gain ad- / 
ion to the concerts. These tickets/© 
I be picked up by Friday, Oct. 13$. 
fer that time, all remaining tickets 
be released for sale to the general 
ic. Faculty and staff and Nor- 
Istern students will then be able to 
thase the tickets for $5.00, and non- 
rersity adults will be able to obtain . 
, tickets for $10 for the season. 
Jividual general admission tickets 
- be sold at the door $5.00 per con- 
>$3.00 per student." 
lis new procedure was arrived at 
careful consideration of past 
es and legal matters pertainin g to 
sales. Basically, it is possible 
the custom of free admission with 
'might get us into an embarrassing 
Mion if we offer tickets for sale to 
;public and then all the seats are 
by ID holders. 

new procedure really favors the 
fents by guaranteeing them free 
sion. But it is each student's 
nsibility to get his own ticket, and 
one ticket per ID will be issued by 
lllnion Ticket Office. "Our reason 
'•his is to get specific information 
to each ticket holder so that we can 
Jnd them of concerts throughthe 
Is anoLalso to contact them about 
seasontickets for next year. Most 
'ersiti&s do this as standard 
tice, and it is the onlyway that one 
keep in touch with the audience on a 
*5 personal basis." 



national 1-AA play 



Polls 

make 
team 

happy 




Williams 



iscusses plans 
1 978-79 Potpourri staff named 




NSU football players listen intently as Coach A. L. 
Williams outlines game strategy. The Demons 
ranked seventh in the national 1-AA division last 
week — the first ranking the team has made since 
the late Ws. The team travels to Jonesboro, 
Arkansas, this week to tackle Arkansas State. 
Photo by Tim Hopson 



The Northwestern State Demon 
football team, under the leadership of 
Coach A.L.Williams, has been ranked 
in a national poll for the first time in 
over a decade. 

Associated press sportswriters, in an 
announcement made early last week, 
rated the NSU team number 7 in 
the nation in the 1-AA Division. 

Coach Williams, discussing the event 
in a telephone conversation late last 
week, enthusiastically stated hat the 
ranking had been the team's goal. 
"We're a little higher than we thought 
we would be at this point," he said, 
adding that "if we continue to win, it 
would be great." 

He pointed out that, although the 
team was extremely pleased with the 
achievement, the national ranking has 
also given them the iniative to strive to 
do better. "They want to play harder," 
he said. 

"It has given us something to play 
for." 

ROTC plans 
field training 

"Operation Demon VI," a three-day 
field training exercise for high school 
Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps 
cadets, will be conducted Oct. 6-8 at 
Northwestern. 

Sponsored by the NSU ROTC unit, the 
annual fall program provides high 
school cadets with experience and 
training in the field and gives the 
university cadets an opportunity to 
improve their leadership techniques 
and military skills. 

Lt. Col. Walter Harris, professor of 
military science and director of the 
Northwestern ROTC, said the exercise 
will begin Oct. 6 at 11 a.m. and will 
continue hrough Sunday. 



The staff for this year's Potpourri 
yearbook at Northwestern has 1 been 
announced by the university's public- 
ations \committee. 

Michaek_fiallien; ' senior social 
sciences major from Dry Creek, will 
serve as editor of the student publica- 
tion. A member of the yearbook staff 
since 1976, Gallien was managing editor 
of the yearbook last year. 

Rath disagrees with the idea that the 
Artist Series is designed only for a few 
people-those that know music. "Ac- 
tually, the only way that people get to 
know music is to experience it through 
listening. A person can enjoy listening 
to a concert even though he might not 
know anything about the technical 
aspects of the music. And even if a 
person decides that he doesn't like a 
particular type of music-say a string 
quartet, for example, he should at least 
permit himself to make that judgment 
based on experience. Quite frankly, 
universities have an obligation to 
present cultural opportuniteis to the 
students, faculty, and staff. It's good to 
have a healthy mixture of all aspects of 
public performance in a variety of 
media." 

Students are reminded that their 
tickets can be picked up at the Student 
Union Information Office, Room 211, 
betweem 8-12 and 12:30 to 4:30. These 
tickets will be free until Friday, Oct. 
13th. Beginning Monday, Oct. 16th all 
tickets will be released for public 
purchase. So get your tickets early! 



The managing editor for the 1978-79 
Potpourri is Tina Beaham, senior 
speech pathology major from Nat- 
chitoches. 

Frankie Singletary, sophomore from 
Pitkin, is the yearbook's organizations 
editor, and sophomore Karlette 
Metoyer of Alexandria is the 
publication's Greek and class editor. 

Natchitoches freshman Candace 
Boyd is editor of the Potpourri's ad- 
ministration section and John Young, a 
freshman from Shreceport, is the 
Potpourri photographer. 

Serving this year as apprentice 
members of the Potpourri staff are 
freshmen Kristy Towry of Natchitoches 
and Bob McKellar of Shreveport. 

Ezra Adams, professor of journalism 
at NSU, is the advisor to the Potpourri 
staff. 

"I have a very hard-working staff 
this year," Gallien said. "We're startin 
g out with two strikes against us 
becauseof the severe financial 
problems the Potpourri is facing, but I 
am confident that the staff will use the 
funds we do have to put out a quality 
yearbook. " 

Gallien also said that the Potpourri 
staff would appreciate the cooperation 
of all members of the university as the 
staff gathers pictures and information 
for the 1978-79 yearbook. 



National news briefs 



VATICAN ANNOUNCES FUNERAL RITES— An outdoor 
funeral will be held Wednesday for Pope John Paul I who 
died Friday at the age of 65. Mourners filed past the body of 
the late pontiff over the weekend to pay their respects to the 
man who reigned as the leader of the Roman Catholic Church 
for only 34 days. The pope's death has caused many people to 
question the quality of medical care at the Vatican. 

KENNEDY SPEAKS AT CONFERENCE— Sen. Edward 
Kennedy, speaking at the New Hampshire Democratic State 
convention Saturday, once again stated that he will not be a 
presidential candidate in 1980 and that he will support Jimmy 
Carter tor re-election. Kennedy praised Carter 'for facing up 
to a number of difficult issues." 



RAIL STRIKE ENDS— Railroad clerks back to work 
Saturday, ending a strike that paralyzed nation's rail 
transportation system for four days. According to a Union 
Pacific spokesman, trains began rolling within hours after 

the strike ended. President 1 nrter .<ra> red the unior clerks 
back to .< ork oy miplei; er.tin^' the 'MH Hallway Labor Act. 

PENNANT WINNERS DECIDED— The New York 
Yankees beat the Cleveland Indians 7-0 Saturday and 
secured a tie for the American League East Division pennant 
while the Philadelphia Phillies won their third straight 
National League East title Saturday by beating the 
Pittsburgh Pirates 10-8. 



PERFORMER DIES— Ventriloquist Edgar Bergen, 
famous for his act with his wooden dummy Charlie Mc- 
Carthy, died in Las Vegas Saturday at the age of 75. Bergen 
had opened at Caesar's Palace lastWednesday for a two- 
week engagement. The cause of death was delieved to be 
natural causes. Bergen had announced on Sept. 21 that he and 
Charlie McCarthy would retire in December, ending a career 
of more than 50 years. 



CARTER IN FLORIDA— President Carter celebrated his 
54th birthday Sunday by presenting the Congres 
Congressional Medal of Honor to six American astronauts 
during ceremonies at Cape Canaveral. The astronauts 
honored were Neil Armstrong, Frank Borman, Charles 
"Pete ' Conrad, Sen. John Glenn, Alan Shepard, and Virgil 
Grissom, whose wife received the posthumus award, 
President Carter also visited Disney World and spoke at a 
Chamber of Commerce Convention. 



SERVICES HELD FOR CRASH VICTIMS-Memorial 
services were held Sunday in San Dieoo for the 144 persons 
who died last week in the collision of the Pacific Southwest 
Airlines Boeing 727 and the Cessna 172. The San Diego County 
Coroner revised the death toll from the air disaster from 150 
to 144 Saturday, saying that he could only confirm the death 
of seven persons on the ground. Investigators of the 
National Transportation and Safety Board predicted that the 
final report of on the accident will show that several factors 
caused the disaster. 



mm 



Page 2, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 3. 1978 



Editorial 

Our money 
isn't good enough 
forShreveport 



Opinion 



That wonderfully- 
insane and funfilled event is 
once again knocking on our 
doorsteps. 

Yes, State Fair week— and 
the Tech game— is almost here. 

Once again we will thrill to 
the midnight journeys to 
Ruston, burn bulldors, ex- 
change insults, post "Go to 
Hell, Tech" stickers 
everywhere and be caught in 
the frenzical, whimsical ac- 
tivities that make State Fair 
week the amazing event that it 
always is. 

Once again Shreveport will 
roll out the red carpet for 
Northwestern and Tech 
students, ready to lap up the 
many $$$$$ spent on this, that, 
and everything. Once again we 
1 wine, dine, party, efer^e^. . . 

But wait. Will the weekend be 
the event it is every year? Or 
has Shreveport decided that 
they aren't interested in the 
students money or business, but 
are instead catering to the 
REAL money— Louisiana 
Downs? 

It's understandable that 
businessesr-etc. want to attract 
the racetrack people, but I find 




it hard to believe that in doing 
so they must cancel reser- 
vations made in the summer so 
that they can make more 
money. I also find that, for a 
city that usually declares the 
Saturday of the Tech- 
Northwestern game as "Tech- 
Northwestern" day, the 
hospitality of several 
businesses is not quite up to 
par. Does this help 
your business? Is this 
good for Shreveport's 
reputation? 

I suggest that Shreveport 
merchants remember that 
students do not always remain 
students. Many of them 
graduate and move to 
Shreveport. Many of successful 
merchants themselves. They 
also become respected, in- 
fluential, voting citizens, and 
when you get down to it, money 
is money, no matter who spends 
it. 

If Shreveport doesn't want 
NSU's business for the weekend 
in question, let's hope they 
realize that they could also be 
turning down a lot of 
prosepective business for the 
future. 



Mitchell firm 
on energy issue 



Meet James Mitchell. He's a 
junior Economics major, SGA 
Senaor, and student sub- 
committee chairman of the 
faculty Energy Conservation 
Committee. 

What's so unique about him? 

He's the author of six energy 
conservation bills currently 
being passed by the SGA. 
Amidst sighs of boredom and 
mutters of "oh, no, not again", 
Mitchell stands firm in his in- 
troduction of such proposals. 

What do the bills provide? 

Bill No. 9: "An education 
program to be implemented to 
alert students and faculty to the 
expense of energy and the need 
for energy conservation." 

Bill No. 10: "NSU acquire a 
less expensive source of 
electricity." 

Bill No. 12: "NSU adopt a 
four-day school week, allowing 
classroom facilities to be 
inoperable during the extended 
week-end." 

Bill No. 13: "NSU adopt a 
more efficient use of university 
vehicles." 

Bill No. 14: "NSU withdraw 
from the city limits of Nat- 
chitoches (to obtain a cheaper 



source of utilities)." 

Bill No. 15: "All night classes 
be conducted in one classroom 
building whenever possible." 

Why do you advocate energy 
conservation so strongly at 
NSU, James? 

"I'm concerned about the 
quality of education which I and 
other students lose because 
NSU has to pay so much money 
to the city of Natchitoches. 
If NSU's utility bill is not 
covered by the $638,400 budget, 
the school will be in serious 
financial trouble." 

What are the results of his 
campaign? 

Mayor DeBlieux is to be 
invited to represent the city of 
Natchitoches in an open-forum 
sponsored by the SGA. The 
administration is confronted 
with student concern. Students 
learn statistics and their 
significance on such critical 
points. You are challenged to 
equal Mitchell's leadership. 

James, meet those who share 
your interest. 

Come on, don't be shy. Let 
James hear your side of the 
energy conservation story. 



CURRENT SAUCE 



EDITOR 
DEBBIE PAGE 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
TOM BARTON 

NEWS EDITORS 
KAREN CARR, KAREN SANDD7ER, 



CARTOONIST 
JAMIE SANDERS 



SPORTS EDITOR 
LUKE MANFRE 

ADVISER 
FRANKLIN L PRESSON 



ADVERTISING 
STEVE CREWS 



DONNA SCHONFELD 



PHOTOGRAPHY 
SHARON MILLER 



Current Sauce is the official puoncation of 
the student body of Northwestern State 
University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter 
at the Natchitoches Post Office Under an act 
of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday 
during the fall and spring semesters with the 
exception of holidays and testing periods and 
bi weekly during the summer semester. It is 
printed at the Natchitoches Times, Highway 
1 South, Natchitoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, 
Arts and Sciences Building and telephones 



Opinions expressed in editorial columns 
are soley those of the student editors and do 
not necessari ly represent the viewpoint of the 
administration, faculty, staff, or student 
body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited and con 
tributions are solicited from students, faculty 
and staff and from student organizations. 
Letters must be Signed and no more than 500 
words to be considered for the publication. 
Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the 
etters for the sake of lournalistic style and 
available space. 




ISN'T THAT SWEET, RALPH ?, PURLiTtLE 6IRL 15 TRYIN6 °Ur FOR CHEERLEADERS. ,. 




SGA begins plans Graduate 
for Tech schedule enjoys 

conduct on the riverfront was sences. 

Homecomi 



A meeting of the Senate^-of 
Northwestern St/a t e 
University was caUedJ^order 
by Vice-President^Sander^/at 
31. Absent w^^alh^The 
minutes were approved as 
*d. 

FICER'S REPORTS: 

McKellar introduced Ray 
Carney-Coordinator of 
Homecoming to Senate. Mr. 
Carney stated, "The students 
participation in the 
Homecoming Activities was 
outstanding. The students 



ROTC to offers 



beautiful." Homecoming 78 
was very successful," stated 
Mr. Carney. Mr. Carney 
thanked everyone in making 
Homecoming a great 
weekend. 

McKellar told Senate that 
Mayor Bobby DeBlieux of 
Natchitoches will speak to the 
Senate-on next Monday-nigM 
at 5:30,An\ 

Sanders asked Senate to 
keep a record of their ab- 

5 



training program 

Prospects for the 1978-79 military science program are I 
cited as good through comments made by^CaitianaPac^T 
freshman instructor and enrollment officer of the program at 
NSU. 

Captain Pace's comments were made in ieferrenc£>to the 
94 new freshman recruited into the program, the largest 
number of recruits for one semester in five years. The fall 
semester of 1977 brought 45 recruits while there were 80 stu- 
dents recruited in the spring of '78. 
The first ceflfs^ of ROTC has changed since last year. 



According to'Cpt. Pace, "There's a variety of different pro 
grams which we'll make military science bigger than ever.'. 

The first course (MS 101), previously dealing with the 
organization of the army, is now a course in marksmanship 
in which the student may earn a hunter's certificate. 

Iberville cafe ■> 
becomes target 

By Shirley LeDuff 

The SGA Student Services Committee has recently 
begun thorough investigations into student service 
operations on the Northwestern campus according to Jamie 
Sanders, chairman of the committee. Included in these 
operations are Iberville Dining Hall, the Infirmary, and the 
Post Office. 

Iberville Dining Hall has become the first target on the list 
as the result of numerous complaints from students and a 
random poll taken during the Sept. 20 SGA Senatorial elec- 
tion. 

According to Sanders, 28 (twenty -eight) written com- 
plaints from students concerning the dining hall service were 
taken during the course of the election day. The complaints 
included such comments as: (1) The steak is too tough on 
steak nights; (2) The dining hall needs to stop serving lef- 
tovers; (3) The cafeteria needs to be mopped in a more ef- 
fective sterilizer ; ( 4 ) Janitors sweep while people are eating ; 
(5) The milk is often sour; (6) The service is too 
slow with people who have to rush to classes; why not leave 
both lines open constantly— mainly the breakfast line; the 
attitudes of the workers are sometimes very rude; (7) The 
Workers need to wear hair nets over the hair to keep it out of 
the food and drinks; and (8) The milk machines should be 
kept filled during breakfast. 

A complete list of the complaints was sent 
to Jack McCormick, present manager of Iberville Dining 
Hall. With the list was a memo from Sanders requesting that 
McCormick send feedback to the committee concerning each 
complaint. It was also requested that McCormick attend the 
Oct. 2 SGA Senate meeting. 

A second random poll was also conducted during the 
Senate run-off election of Sept. 27. This poll mainly centered 
around the Infirmary and Post Office although additional 
comments about the dining hall were accepted. 

Results of this poll as well as feedback results from Mc- 
Cormick concerning the food service will be printed in next 
week's Current Sauce. 



sences. 

McCarty told Senate about 
the Runoff Election for Class 
Officers slated for Wed- 
nesday, Sept. 27th, 8-7. 

Burkhalter discussed the 
Budget for SGA. 

LeDuff told Senate that she 
is working on the SGA 
Newsletter. 

COMMITTEE REPORTS: 

Student Services: 
Suggestions were sent to Mr. 
McCormich to improve the 
food services in the dining 
hall. 

Bradley reported from 
SUGB that the money ap- 
propriated for the Big Name 
Committee is rebudgeted if 
there is no concert for that 
year. 

OLD BUSINESS: 

Sanders discussed with 
Senate on the NSU vs. La. 
Tech Convoy to Shreveport is 
underway. 

NEW BUSINESS: 

Sanders appointed Mitchell 
as SUGB Representative. 
Barton mvoed to accept the 
appointment. J Foster secon- 
ded. Motion passed. 

Barton moved to accept the 
SGA Committess for 1978-79. 
Wartelle seconded. Motion 
passed. 

Crowell moved to appove 
the Election of Class Senators. 
Wartelle seconded. Motion 
passed. 

Wartelle moved to accept 
Resolution No. 18 
stating. .."therefore be it 
resolved that the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana urge 
the United States Forest 
Service and the Louisiana 
Congressional Delegation to 
make every attempt to 
establish three wilderness 
areas in Louisiana. They are: 
(1) Kisatchie Hills (9120) (2) 



Dear NSU: 
Thank you! 

This 1920 graduate from "old Normal" and her hu 
wish to thank all of you— President, faculty and studd 
for the delightful "treatment" we enjoyed at the 
Homecoming. A If' I 

We even had a ride with Mr. McK and Mr. "Demonr 
it is impossible to name the many attentive studentfry Rl 
made the day one long to remember— a golden Day. f Clasj 

The Purple Jackets, Blue Keys, students from surroi) 
towns and states ( Hi, Sulfur, LA), the post graduates i 
ge of tours and fellow graduates on the Tour— from the | 
dent to the "little Bitsey" age 8 months, the busdrivei 
the two faculty members "RC and FC" who gave 



3(1 c 



tie 



was 



da Dee 

Mr. Jac 

rvice 1 
ning He 



home after that wonderful game— Thank you! 
The old grads were great. 
The Band aas great. 
The Entertainment between halfs 
The other entertainment was great. 
The team was great. 
The weather was great. 
That song title instead of saying "There's gonna be a widay, 
day" should say in this case, "There's already been a "I'm ne 
day!" any w 

Thanks again— We love you— fcCormi< 

The Howard S. FitjHe fur 
tention 
eetings 
feteria 
'Discuss 
W McQ 
Bcific i 
liestions. 
He coi 
foblem o 
eared. ) 
kve th 
fitement 
gestior 
tudents 

„Jtets aft 
September 2T^ 

NSU Student Body: CJ^J 

. .1 would like to express my appreciation tC 

for your fine spirit and support of our f°C ncern 

games. " 



Williams 
expresses 

appreciate 



Cunningham Brakes (2100 
acres.)" Mitchell seconded. 
Resolution No. 18 passed. 
Count 13-2-0. Bray moved to 
invite the Warrington Senate 
to the NSU vs. Tech Brunch. 
Barton seconded. Motion 
passed. 

ANNOUNCEMENTS: 

Mayor Bobby DeBlieux will 
speak at the Senate Meeting 
Oct. 2nd at 6:30. 



matter 
insi 
modat 
frater 



It rained terribly at the first g am< Tning t 
you stayed with us throughout the t ventin 
ballgame. We had a large and extremely spt bre , 
crowd at Stephen F. Austin. We were cery^ g 3 
aware that you were there. At our ga^Eirsday 
McNeese you were just super. {cormic! 
. .We not only appreciate the spirit and 
Saline Bayou (6479 acres), and but your fine sporman8hipi your behaviol y 

Pnnninffham Rrnlrpc (9100 i , . . cC i 

dress appearance all contribute to a great se 
pride, and with this kind of pride we ca 
complish anything. ^ei 
. . The fact that the student side of the sttaiuj udent g 
been almost full at each game is a good i°diC rman 
that you are staying on the campus ove hounced 
weekends. This is great. We need your 8l Cptobe 
and feel that we have it this year more tb 81 ^ He c 
before. Thank You. «ien t sc 

..f^uss one 
A.L.William 

Head Football Co»%^ ^ 
Athletic D*L ce in) 

\. and th 
NcKella 
IttSGAfi 
annuall: 



Student 
Oct. 5th. 



Services Meeting 



Blood Drive Oct. 25 and 26. 

Lyons moved to adjourn. 
Bradley seconded. Motion 
passed. Meeting adjourned 
7:50 p.m. 



Respectfully, 
Vicki A. Williams 
SGA Secretary 



■ 912 graduate 

a 

thanks student 



Dear NSU: 

Thanks for the memory of Homecoming 1978 Ju ( 
Sure, old friends were missing with their friendly f a n c 



ner ol 
es. 
ft was r 
ey apt 



I found so many new ones that filled those vacancies 
Thank you so much. Sui cer '< 

Mrs.J.T.Co. ; 

Class 
Head Cheerl e " 



i 



combine 
*tted for 
act a w 
s prove 
e adn 
Wgetinj 



elled 



—Campus life 



Tuesday. October 3. 1978, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 3 




Campus News briefs 



nd her hi 
and studi 
id at th^ 

Hn . pu're the one! 

"Demon 

e studentjrry Riddell casts his vote in last week's election 
a Day. f Class Senators 

om surro 
aduates 
-from the 
busdrivei 
o gave 
m! 



AcCormick 
neets SGA 



ida Dees 



was 



of 



The next election will be October 11, to choose 
the State Fair Court. Photo by Sharon Miller 

Library convention 
in Baton Rouge 



Mr. Jack McCormick, Food 
rvice Director, Iberville 
ning Hall, met with the SGA 
;onnabea»n<lay, Sept. 18. 

dy been a "J' m nere to wor k with vou 
any way I can," assured 
cCormick. 

»rd S. FitlHe further submitted his 
lention to attend all SGA 
eetings pertinent . to 
feteria issues. 
Discussion between the SGA 
d McCormich nailed down 
ecific answers to student 
estions. 

Sle confirmed that the 
[oblem of sour milk had been 
pared. He then agreed to 
Ive the SGA edit all 

■ • Jrtements in the cafeteria 

■ I IfSgestion box. 

I I ^Students losing their meal 

ets after Roy Hall office 

rs need only show their fee 

4 leet to eat in the cafeteria, he 
Nation tr 

0Ur ^°S n cern was voiced con- 

St u am i rning the heavy traffic 

' l * ol eventing students from 
me 'y s Hing breakfast and reaching 

ir 9:30 Tuesday and 

8 tasday classes on time. 



into the general fund. 

President McKellar in- 
formed the' SGA that the 
administration would \work 
with the Natchitoches City 
Council to determine if liquor 
should be sold on campus. 

Energy — Conservation 
Committee Chairman, James 
Mitchell stated Dr. Barney 
Keyser's request to address 
the Senate on their coor- 
dinated conservation efforts 



;mber l\ 



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Kathy Harrington 

A three-day meeting in 
Baton Rouge started on Sept. 
27 to discuss problems and 
identify some goals of 
Libraries in Louisiana. 

"The Governor's Con- 
ference on Libraries and 
Information Services" will 
begin at the-Sheraton Hotel in 
Baton (Rptige) when Gov. 
Edwin Edwards addressed the 
meeting o r r ^o 4i t( Sept)27. 

This meeting^^as a 
precursory^ to a 1979 
Washington meeting. 



The delegate 
from this area is Mrs. Judy 
Jackson, Natchitoches. Also 
from Natchitoches was 
Donald MacKenzie, director 
of the Watson Library, who 
served as a "resource per- 
son," providing facts to the 
discussions. 



BRIDGE PLAYERS 

Wanted Students Interested 
in Competation Bridge, if 
Interested Call 

"Steve" Stevens 
352 2664 



VISITATION QUESTIONS? — A committee to study policies 
of visitation in the dorms has been set up under Student 
Services director Cecil Knotts. A questionaire will be Dassed 

out Wednesday night concerning student views on visitation 

policies. 

WOMEN'S EXERCISE CLASS - The Natchitoches Parish 
Playground and Recreation Board will sponsor a Women's 
Exercise Class to begin Tuesday, September 5, 1978. There 
will be two classes beginning at 5 : 30 p.m. and 6 : 30 p.m . at the 
P.E. Majors Building Room 127 on the Northwestern Cam- 
pus. The classes will be taught by Mrs. Nancy Knipmeyer 
and assisted by recreational leaders from the University. 
Both classes will continue every Tuesday night until 
December 4 and are open to the public with no charge. For 
more information call (318 ) 357-8699. 

CRIMINAL JUSTICE FACULTY FORUM — This semester 
the Uniting Ministries in Higher Education at Northwestern 
State University will present a series of luncheon seminars 
on the subject of Criminal Justice. The firstFaculty Forum 
will feature a panel composed of inmates from Louisiana 
Correctional Institute, presenting a prisoner's perspective on 
the Criminal Justice System. It will be held September 27, 
1978 at 12:00 noon, at the El Camino Restaurant. The first 
fifth faculty to arrive will be the guests of U.M.H.E. for 
lunch. 

INDUSTRY CLASS — An article entitled "Class at the Plant: 
A Program of Universith-Industry Cooperation" has been 
published by Dr. William H. Dennis of Northwestern State 
University in this month's issue of "Vocational Education," 
the official journal of the American Vocational Association. 

Military Science 
program advancing 

Prospects for the 1978-79 military science program are 
cited as grod through comments made by Captian Pace, 
freshman instructor and enrollment officer of the program at 
NSU. A / 

Captain Pace's comments were made in referrence to the 
94 new freshman recruited into the program, the largest 
number of recruits for one semester in five years. The fall 
semester of 1977 brought 45 recruits while t ere were 80 stu- 
dents recruited in tii^ spring of '78. 

The first course of ROTC ha^ changed since last year. 
According to Cpt. Pace, ^'There's a variety of different pro- 
grams which we'll make military science bigger than ever." 

The first course (MS lflnk previously dealing with the 
organization of the army/is nW a course in marksmanship 
in which the student ma^r earn a^unter's certificate. 

MS 102 is basically Ote same as last semester. It deals with 
group dynamics,/ interpersonal relationship, and 
management. 

Six military science students have become the recipients of 
3-year Army ROrTC scholarships for the^years starling with 
the fall of '78. 7 JgT 

The six students are: John RusselKNatchitoches), an 
engineering major; Maryan Maples-( Bossier E,ity) pre-med; 
Paula Behrnes-(Zackary) secretarial administration ; Jay 
Breyer-fHignstown, N.J.) economics; Weslie F,owell-(De- 
Ridder) business administration; and Duane\ Spriggs- 
( Alexandria) chemistry. 

For more information concerning t e ROTC program, 
contact Cpt. Pace. 



VOLLEYBALL MEETING ORGANIZED - Anyone in- 
terested in entering a team in the Men & Women "s Volleyball 
League sponsored by the Natchitoches Parish Playground 
and Recreation Board are urged to attend an organizational 
meeting to be held, Thursday, October 12, at 6:30 p.m. in the 
Parish Recreation Office located on the second floor of the 
Courthouse. For more information, call (318 ) 357-8699. 

"THE KING AND I" - Soprano Janee Cluck and tenor Dr. 
William A. Hunt will sing selections from the musical "The 
King and I" during tonight's pops concert by the Natchi- 
toches-Northwestern State University Symphony Orchestra. 
The annual pops concert begins at 7:30 on the downtown 
riverfront stage in Natchitoches and is ohen to t e public 
without charge. "Music from Outer Space" will be the theme 
for the concert, which officially opens the orchestra's 1978-79 
performance season. 

RAWSON HEADS HISTORY DEPT. - Dr. Donald M. 
Rawson has been appointed chairman of the Northwestern 
State University Department of History, which was re- 
established this fall. NSU president Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu 
said the appointment becomes effective immediately. 

ALUMNI PRESIDENT ELECTED - Raymond Arthur of 
Natchitoches was elected president of the Northwestern 
State University Alumni Association during NSU's 94th 
Homecoming celebration last weekend. Arthur was elected 
to a one-year term by the Alumni Association's board of 
directors. He succeeds Mrs. Marjorie Dial of Baton Rouge, 
who served two terms as president of the university's more 
than 30,000 alumni. 



CLUB TAKES TRIP— T«e Periskto^ Club will travel to 
Leesville, Monday, OctoberSfi^Jox-a^our of the site of the 
New Llano cooperative Colony. They will be guests of the 
Vernon Parish tourist commission. The bus wihl$ave 
campus at 11:30 a.m. and retam^^^i^mJO^tf^^ open 
to the club members an<l4epartment majors. Sign up in 
the Department office. TherVwuTbe no charge for the trip. 



1 



nsu 



ere 

ir 



What you 
should know 
about diamonds: 



t a 



fCormick promised to have 

™ f 7 matter resolyegUO^" 4 " 
behavior insurjJd the ^ that 

great se Vomodations could be made 
' we cat. {raternit y sorority 

Jner meetings. 
e st ^l!iV udent Services Committee 
»od i^an-man, Jamie Sanders 
PUS oV pounced meetings for the 
yo" 1 " 8 TUp to be held Thursdays at 
ore t ba ^. m . He outlined plans for a 
. dent sounding board to 
j vTcuss one aspect of student 
• WilUaiH WeekJy Examples he cited 

>allC °ntf e ^ cafeteria - P 013131 
iletic **% ce) infirmary, dormitory 

I- t. and the liquor issue, 
f McKellar also suggested 
W SGA funds buy a souvenir 
annually reside with the 
ner of the NSU-Tech I 



en 



lies. 



was recommended that 
ey appropriated for the 
elled Spring '78 concert 
^ .combined with the amount 
Sin cer J)tted for the fall concert to 
J.T.Co°Jp ac t a w j(jely-known band. 



178 

iendlyfe 
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Class 



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jj^£ P|g{fg0$ ls< Mike Stran 8 e > Rambin. Garlon Ebanks, John Creel, K/l PLEDGE OFFICERS 



2nd row Randy Clark, Joe Matheny, Nuhad Auiriad, Eric Foster, 
3rd row Curtis Shelton, Don Webb, Daniel McKenney, John Page, 
Walter Hogan, Mark Woullen, Stephen Walker. 

Organizations Give News Briefs 



Officers: left to right: Mark Colton, vice-president; 
Walker Wright, Secretary; Ricky Stelly. President: 
Robert Alexander, treasurer; David Gardner, Parliamentariai 

Photo by Sharon Miller 




ASA 

Art major, Al Lavalais, was elected vice-president of the 
Association of Student Artists at its organizational meeting, 
September 5. Returning officers include President Marie 
Hebert, treasurer David Whetnall, and secretary Gwen 
Snyder. \ 

Hebert said, "The purpose of the club is not to promote an 
individual to a recognizable status. We are not promoting art 
as buyers or sellers. Rather, we are a fellowship, a means for 
people interested in art, no matter what their major or 
minor, to get together and have a good time, but still have the 
opportunity to exchange art ideas or be exposed to the inside 
story of art." 



Plans for th the upcoming state fair weekend celebrations 
are currently being made by social chairman Mark Cotrell. 

After the McNeese game Saturday, September 23, the 
Kappa Sigmas were recognized by the Kappa Alpha order 
with a "Sig" party. At this time Kappa Sigma has no plans to 
throw a "KA" party. 

______ J4ACUS 

The Northwestern Association on Children Under Six held 
its first meeting on September 7. Included in the business 
that was conducted at the meeting was the election of the 
following officers: Mandy LaCroix, president; Sujuan 
Boutte, vice-president; Valine Sledge, secretary; Sandra 



Tentative fund-raising plans include film presentations of Maricle, treasurer; and Victoria Williams, reporter. The 
different aspects of art-related fields, button sales, and car ttculty advisor for the '78-79 school year is Mrs. Sadie 
washes. Profits are to be used for a party after each of the Thomas. 

functions. Another portion of the earnings will go towards\y NACUS is a group for all persons concerned about the 



tours of place not on the agenda of those sponsored by the Art 
Department. 

The society's membership drive, currently being initiated 
will conclude at its next meeting. 

KAPPA SIGMA 

g The members of Kappa Sigma fraternity held a chapter 
—=exchange with the members of Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority 
^gn Thursday, September 28. The event was hosted by social 
| chairman Mark Cotrell and social chairwoman Rennee' 
~_ Herbert. The social exchange was held at the residence of 
~ r Mr. and Mrs. Milner of Natchitoches. 

Chapter members participating in flag football have 

* Sgpened the season with four wins. There are two teams in- 
jrolved, with t h ree wins accredited to the second team, and the 
"first game win for the first team. 



education of young children. The organization's purposes are 
to increase awareness of the needs and the work for know- 
ledge and understanding of children under six in the state of 
Louisiana, both at school and at home. It also provides op- 
portunities for cooperation between parents, teachers, 
research workers, social workers, and others in the field. 

NCAS 

The Northwestern State University Chapter of the National 
Collegiate Association for Secretaries recently elected of- 
ficers and new members. Elected to the office of president 
was Denise Sweasy, from Bossier City; vice-president, Kay 
Ware, from Egan; secretary, Hattie Turner from Pelican; 
treasurer, Becky Batten from Natchitoches; historian, 
Martha Wallace, from Shady Grove; and publicity director, 
Lisa Wright from Many. The sponsors for the chapter are 
Mrs. Carol McCoy and Mrs. Janelle Rue. 



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Advance Ticket Sales Start Monday 
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New members include Regina Barnes, Cindy 
Brown, Shryl Caldwell, Altheas Critton.Gina Dobdon, Janet 
Garzia, Marsha Graham, Debbie Jackson, Dessie Jenkins, 
Suzanne Oliver, Nancy Pierce, Doretha Price, Connie 
Thomas, Ann Thompson, and Leona Whittaker. 

Last year's members returning are the above named of- 
ficers, Pam Bellot, Connie Bennett, Janice Fields, 
Catherine Fowler, Bessie Hamilton. Felicia Mills, and 
Thelma Wilson. 

This year's annual state convention for the National 
Collegiate Association for Secretaries will be held at NSU 
during the spring semester. In order to prepare for this event, 
the NCAS members are busily selling items out of a Tom- 
Watt Kit. These items range in prices from $1.00 to $i.95 with 
a delightful selection of gifts. Orders are being taken until the 
last of October and the orders will be delivered to each 
customer before the Thanksgiving holidays. 

Other activities include a visit to a monthly meeting 
of the Natchitoches chapter of the National Secretaries 
Association and various guest speakers will attend the 
regular monthly meetings. Also, a Christmas party is 
scheduled before finals begin. 



PHIMU 



Pam Young was selected as the first Phi Mu "Active 
of the month" for the fall semester. Pam is presently serving 
as Spirit Chairman for the sorority and is also a member of 
the Intramural Advisory Council. 

Selected as "pledge of the Week" was Suzanne Dyer. 

Participating in the upcoming Lady of the 
Bracelet Pageant are Phi Mus Lisa Teekell and Melody 
Smith. 

Actives, and pledges alike, have been participating in flag 
football. They have suffered losses to the Hot Dogs and the 
Unknown; however, they scored a victory over the Delta 
Zetas. Coaching the team this semester are Landy Hall, Phi 
Mu of the Year, Bill Hochstetler, and Randy Bonnette. 




SIGMA KAPPA 




Zake and decorations accompanied the birthday party held 
by Sigma Kappa on September 26, marking Delta Mu's 19th 
anniversary. Entertainment for the party was provided by 
the pledges who humorously re-enacted parts of the 
sorority's history. 

As a part of the Homecoming festivities, Sigma Kappa held 
an Open House welcoming Alumni to NSU. 

The revealing of "Heart Sisters" to pledges took place at a 
Banana Split Party .These pledges and their active sisters 
are happy to welcome Barbara Williamson as the newest 
addition to the Fall 78 pledge class. The new pledge class 
officers are Jami Prince, president; Jamie Jett, vice- 
president ; Lorna Bryant, secretary; Beth Wright, 
treasurer; and Truday Melancon, fund raising chairman. 



The following Sigma Kappas are contestants the Lady of 
the Bracelet Pageant: Beth Nicole, Debbie Price, and Debra 
Scott. 

Active of the Week is Jamie Jett. 



X SLAE 

The Student Louisiana Association of Educators (SLAE), 
formerly SLTA, will hold its first meeting of the fall semester 
at 5 : 30 p.m. on Wednesday .Sept. 20 in the Teacher Education 
Center (Room 102D). The meeting will be an informative 
session explaining recent changes and benefits in the local, 
state, and national organizations, all of which will affect 
education majors. Refreshments will be served immediately 
following the session; a door prize will also be given away. 

Members of SLAE receive many benefits and informative 
ications, as well as becoming a member of the largest 
student organization in the world. The organization is open to 
all undergraduate and graduate students of education. 

Dues will be collected at the first meeting; distribution of 
membership cards will also be on the evening's agenda. 




The Beta Chi Chapter of Delta Psi Kappa of NSU recently awarded Kathy Kees (left) the "19 
Best Pledge Award" and Peggy Ates (right) the "1978 Best Active Award." 




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Tuesday. October 3, 1978, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 5 



Entertainment 




LOB Gets Underway 

Preliminary preparation for the 1978 Lady of the 
Bracelet pageant got under way with the Ac- 
ceptance Tea on September 19. The preliminary 
competition will be held on October 15 with the 

Shreveport 



/ 1 



actual pageant following on November 15. "Magi- 
cal Mystical Tour" is the theme for this year's 
event. 




N. X Bill 

BIXBV 



CLARK K NOTTS wCONWAY 



★* Plus 




GUS 



Oct. 5-6 
7:30 p.m. 
Arts and Science Bldg. 



Argus deadline 
set October 1 1 



Argus, NSU's multi-media 
magazine, is presently in the 
planning stage. According to 
Allen Ford, editor, the literary 
magazine is accepting con- 
tributions from ALL Nor- 
thwestern students for the fall 
edition. 

Any original prose, poetry, 
artwork or photography must 
be submitted by Oct. 11 to 
Room 316A of the Arts and 
Science Building. 

This relatively new 
magazine is a student- 
financed project. A 
referendum passed by NSU 
students in the spring of 1978 
now gives Argus the financial 
support necessary to produce 
a quality magazine. 

Argus has already had 
visible success in the Southern 
Literary Festival. Richard N. 
Fletcher, Edith M. Harris, 
and Robert Fontenont were 
among the award winning 
staff members and con- 
tributors from past issues. In 
a separate competition 
current editor, Allen Ford 
received a^second place rating 
at the La. yCollege Writers' 
Conference for his con- 
tributions. 

"We encourage students 
from all the NSU campuses to 



contribute their work. There 
are no special qualifications 
required and it gives everyone 
the opportunity to express 
their creativity," suggested 
Allen Ford. 

The magazine has grown 
considerably from its f®st 
issue. It was first a privately 
financed literary magazine 
and is now a multi-media 
magazine publishing quality 
photography, music, aft, 
poetry, and prose. The Argus 
staff also has plans to improve 
upcoming issues. The 
possibility of copyrighting the 
futute.U s o orreproductions 
for photography, music, art- 
work, and an increase in size 
from the last issue are other 
ideas. 

Argus will be distributed 
much like the Potpourri at the 
end of each semester. Per- 
soninterested in contributing 
original work to Argus should 
attach name, mailing address 
and local telephone number on 
a separate piece of paper. All 
poetry and prose should be 
typed and double spaced on 
one side of the paper. : 

The deadline for all con- 
tributions is Oct. 11 
everyone is urged to 
ticipate. 



and 
par- 



Concert 



Bob Seger 

Rock star Bob Seger and his Silver 
Bullet Band will perform in concert 
at 8 p.m. Oct. 7 at Hirsch Coliseum. 
Advance tickets, pried at $7, are now 
on sale at Stan's Records and the 
State Fair Grounds office. 



Film 



Don 

"Death Force" (James Iglehart) A 
Vietnam veteran trained as a 
samurai warrior hunts for black 
marketers who tried to kill him. (R) 



Miller Co, slates 
pick-em up drive 



Have you ever considered 
picking up beer bottles in 
return for money? No, it's not 
a part of a letter drive... it's 
the "Miller Pick-em up 
Contest" sponsored by the 
Miller Brewing Co. and 
Natchitoches Beverage. 

The contest has been 
popular on the NSU campus 
for several semesters. Any 
recognized campus group or 
organization is eligible to 
participate. 

It is really very easy. The 
contest merely involves 
collecting Miller brand cans 
and bottles. Each Tuesday 
between 3 p.m. and 4 p.m. the 
collections are brought to a 
college representative at 607 
St. Denis St. The represent- 
ative then in turn gives each 
group points for the amount of 
cans and bottles turned in. The 
points given each week are 
tallied at the end of the 
semester to reveal the groups 
with three highest totals. 

Through this Reclamation 
Program the Miller Brewing 



Company is attempting to 
reduce the costs associated 
with production and energy 
usage by recycling their 
containers. It also aids in 
keeping Natchitoches and 
other areas clean. 

According to Michael and 
Sharon Vercher, NSU campus 
representatives, the grand 
prize winner must acquire 
5,000 points. The second and 
third place winners require 
3,000 and 2,000 points, 
respectively. 

Over 100 colleges and 
universities throughout the 
United States participate 
annually in the Miller 
Reclamation Program. 
Several Louisiana schools also 
take part. They include Nic- 
hols, Southwestern, 
Southeastern, Northeastern, 
as well as, Northwestern. 

Groups interested in par- 
ticipating in the program can 
contact Michael or Sharon 
Vercher at 352-6511 between 8 
a.m. and 5 p.m. or contact 
Natchitoches Beverage. 



Eastgate Four 

"Heaven Can Wait" (Warren 
Beatty, Julie Christie, Jack 
Warden) A quarterback is called 
prematurely to his eternal reward, so 
the celestial powers must find a new 
life for him on Earth. (PG) 

"Hooper." (Burt Renolds, Jan- 
Michael Vincent, James Best) An 
aging stuntman must compete with a 
young rival. (PG) 

"Pretty Baby, "(Keith Carradine) 
A photographer falls in 
love with a prostitute's young 
daughter in New Orleans' Storyville 
district in 1917. (R) 

"Corvette Summer" (Mark 
Hamill, Annie Potts) A young man 
searches for a customized sportscar 
after it is stolen from his high school 
auto-shop class. (PG) 

Joy Cinema Six 

"National Lamppon's Animal 
House." (John Belushi, Donald 
Sutherland) A maverick fraternity 
keeps things lively on a college 
campus in the early 1960s. (R) 

"Slithis." A monster formed from 
industrial pollution attacks mankind. 
(PG) 

"September 30, 1955," (Richard 
Thomas) A sensitive young man is 
deeply affected by the death of James 
Dean. (PG) 

"Death Rage." (Yul Brynner) 
When a family member is 
killed, a retired professional killer 
comes out of a retirement. (R) 

"The Cat From Outer Space." 
(Ken Berry, Sandy Duncan) An alien 
feline is forced to land his spaceship 
on Earth. (G) 

"Hooper." (PG) 



St. Vincent Six 

"Wizards" Feature-length cartoon 
about a battle between magic and 
technology in a futuristic society. 
(PG) 

"Avalanche." (Rock Hudson, Mia 
Farrow) A snow slide 
threatens the visitors at a plush ski 
resort. (PG) 

"Looking For Mr. Goodbar." 
(Diane Keaton) A young woman 
compulsively picks up men in bars, 
with tragic results. [R) 

"Gator" and "The End." (Burt 
I of comedies starring and directed 
by Reynolds. (R) 

"Pretty Baby." (R) 

"National Lampoon's Animal 
House." (R) 



Shreve City Twin 

"Grease." (John Travolta, Olivia 
Newton-John) Musical about teen- 
agers in the 1950s. (PG). 

"Somebody Killed Her 
Husband." (Jeff Bridges, Farrah 
Fawcett-Majors) An unhappily 
married woman falls in love with a 
writer of children's stories, but their 
romance is interrupted when her 
husband is killed. (PG) 



Quail Creek 

"Almost Summer." (Didi Conn, 
Bruno Kirby) Comedy about 
Watergate-styled "dirty tricks" 
during a high school student election. 
(PG) 

"Up in Smoke." (Tommy Chong, 
Cheech Marin) Two amiable young 
men wander through California and 
Mexico in search of marijuana. (R) 



Alexandria 

Film 



MacArthur Village 

"Somebody Killed Her Husband" 
(Farrah Faucett-Majors, Jeff 
Bridges) An unhappily married 
woman falls in love with a writer of 
children's stories, but their romance 
is interrupted when her husband is 
killed. (PG) 

"National Lampoon's Animal 
House" (John Belushi, Donald 
Sutherland) A maverick fraternity 
keeps things lively on a college 
campus in the early 1960's. (R). 



ALEXANDRIA MALL 

"Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts 
Club Band" (Peter Frampton, the 
DeeGees) (PG) 

"Cheech 8. Chong's Up in Smoke" 
(R) 

Paramount 

"Avalanche" (Rock Hudson, 
Mia Farrow) Twenty thousand tons 
of icy terror (PG) 
Don Theatre 

"Corvette Summer" (Mark 
Hamill, Annie Potts) A young man 
searches for a customized sportscar 
after it is stolen from his high school 
auto-parts class. (PG) 
Showtown Drive-In 

"FM" (PG) 

"Heroes" (Henry Winkler, 
Sally Field) (PG) 

"Death Rage" (Yul Brynner, 
Barbara Bouchet) (R) 



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Page 6, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 3, 1978 



Sports 



It was one of those days.. 




SchrOdddr Finds Daylight NSU tailback Mark Schroeder runs for daylight in one 

of many struggles for yardage. photo 5y Danny McCowen 



There Goes Bud 



NLU quarterback Bud Cespiva led the Indians to victory despite the 
hard hitting Demon defense, photo by Danny McCowen 




.but there s always tomorrow 



NATCHITOCHES— Have 
you ever had one of those days 
that everything you did or 
tried somehow went wrong? 

Well, Northwestern State 
University head football coach 
A.L. Williams knows how you 
feel, because he and his 
Demon squad had one of those 
"days" Saturday night. 

"I wish I could explain what 
happened to us," Williams 
said in the wake of his team's 
demoralizing 46-0 loss to 
Northeast Louisiana Saturday 
night in Monroe. "We just 
didn't do any of the things that 
we had been doing all year, 
and when we got behind we 
couldn't recover." 



The Demons, suffering a 
loss for the first time in four 
outings this year, were vic- 
timized by eight turnovers 
during the contest, which 
matched two unbeaten teams 
and boosted Northeast's 
record to 4-0 on the year. 
However, it wasn't the tur- 
novers that did NSU in. 

Instead, it was a seemingly 
never-ending succession of big 
plays by the Indian offense, 
which put on its most out- 
standing show of the season. 
The Indians scored five of- 
fensive touchdowns, and four 
of them came on plays of 38 
yards or more. That total 
gives NLU eight sc 



I 



I 



res from that distance or more 
out of 12 this year. 

"We fell behind early, but I 
was always confident that we 
could come back," Williams 
said. "We kept making 
mistakes and giving up the big 
play, though, and when they 
got ahead by 23 points early in 
the second quarter we were in 
trouble." 

The Demons drove to the 
NLU 19 on the game's first 
possession before Dennis 
Pendergraft misfired on a 37- 
yard field goal, and on NLU's 
second play from scrimmage 
John Floyd hauled in a 79-yard 
aerial from quarterback 
Kirby Arceneaux to start the 

■ > IHHH 



onslaught. 

"If we had taken that first 
score in, I think it would have 
been a very different ball 
game," Williams said. "We 
had to abandon our game plan 
and play catch-up, and we 
made too many mistakes to do 
that." 

The Indians rolled up 548 
yards in total offense on the 
Demon defense, which had 
been the squad's saving grace 
in NLU's first three wins, and 
Arceneaux and Bud Cespiva 
riddled the Demon secondary 
for 15 pass complitions in 23 
tries without an interception, 
including two long scores to 
Floyd. 



"After we got burned a 
couple of times, our backs 
started playing cautiously," 
said Williams, "and they 
completed several passes that 
we would normally have well 
covered. You've got to give 
Northeast some credit, 
though, because they were 
ready and did a great job 
doing the things they do well." 

The problem for the Demons 
now is to regroup from their 
worst defeat in 27 seasons 
f since a 76-0 loss to Mississippi 
Southern in 1951) before 
Saturday's contest with 
Arkansas State, the second of 
a series of four straight road 
games. 



"We've come back before," 
Williams said, "and I think 
squad has the type of 



our 



people that will be able to 
forget this loss and look for- 
ward to the rest of the season. 
I hope so, anyway." 



Bows win 7-1 , Co-Ed 
Softball champs 






... 







In the finals of co-ed softbal, 
J.B. Wells, had four hits, and 
Lisa Breazealle added three 
hits to lead The Bows over 
TTKO by a 7 to 1 count. 

The Bows opened the 
scoring with two runs in the 
first. To complete their bat- 
tery they added three runs in 
the secon,d„one in the fifth, 
and one in the sixth. 

TKO's lonely run came 



when Sharon McManus drove 
in Cindy Thiels. McManus, 
jbroussard, Murray, and 
Pennington each had two hits 
for TTKO but all in a losing 
effort. 

Don't forget to register now 
for co-ed Volleyball. 
Registration is going on now in 
room 12 of the Recreation 
Bldg. Sign up now and enjoy 
intramurals. 



David Seal of Kappa Alpha demonstrates 
how not to catch a football 



When vou think 
of mens wear.... 
think of ft 



Located nex: to Broadmoo - Snooping <„ente' 



Tri Sigma defeates Delta Zeta with new secret weapon. 




While Kappa Sigma defeated TKE, they both seemed to loose the ball. 



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SGAand Blood 
Center ask NSU 
to 'Give Blood 

and Share Life 7 



The Northwestern Student Govern- 
ment Association in coordination with 
the Shreveport Regional Blood Center 
is sponsoring a blood drive on the NSU 
campus Wednesday and Thursday, Oct. 
25 and 26 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the 
Student Union Ballroom. 

A frisbee will be given to each blood 
donor in an effort to promote student 
participation. The Regional Blood 
Center has also sent t-shirts, bumper 
stickers, and publicity signs to promote 
the drive. 

Any person between the ages of 18 
and 65 is eligible to give blood as long as 
he or she weighs at least 110 pounds and 
is in good health. Blood may be donated 
every eight weeks. 

The most common type of blood is O 
Positive, while AB Negative is the 
rarest blood type. However, the 
brochure points out that even 
Positive blood can be "rare" if there is 
not enough of it when a person needs it. 



According to a brochure distributed 
by the Natchitoches Parish Volunteer 
Blood Program, donating blood is 
quick, easy, and relatively painless. 

Why should you donate blood? The 
brochure states a simple reason— blood 
is life and there are no machines which 
manufacture blood. Blood of every 
group and type must always be 
available in case of emergency or 
special need. 

A brochure distributed by the 
American Association of Blood Banks 
explained that a one pint donation is 
less than 10 percent of the body's supply 
of blood and that this amount will not be 
missed. According to the brochure, the 
red cells donated will be replaced by 
the body in about two or three weeks. In 
addition to red blood cells, plasma is 
also a vital part of the blood which is 
donated. 



The Blood Center stresses that it is 
important for the donor to eat a good 
meal four hours prior to giving the 
blood. Any medication such as an- 
Gbiodics, or diabees medication which 
indicates that a donor may have an 
underlying disease will make some 
blood donors unacceptable. 

The blood that a person donates must 
be used within 21 days after it is given. 
However, new methods no 
w enable medical personnel o preserve 
components of the blood for longer 
periods of this time. 

Those who donate blood become 
members of the Family Blood 
Assurance Plan of the Shreveport 
Regional Blood Center. 

"We strongly urge all students, 
faculty, and staff members to par- 
ticipate in making this drive a suc- 
cess," stated Terry McCarty, SUA 
coordinator of the blood drive. 




CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



Tuesday 

October 24, 1978 




National 
news 

"briefs ,,. 



NEW POPE INSTALLED — 

Pope John Paul n was in- 
stalled as he first non-Italian 
pontiff in 455 years during 
ceremonies Sunday in Rome. 
On Saturday P 
pe John Paul gave the trad- 
itional press audience with 
1500 journalists. He shocked 
Vatican aides when he 
stepped down from the dais 
and mingled with the jour- 
nalists, holding what is now 
being called history's first 
papal news conference. In his 
speech, the first Polish pope 
praised the ideal of freedom of 
the press and urged reporters 



to 



i-Tectly" Jahn 



Paul asked reporters to avoid 
the "sickness of the century- 
haste" in reporting Vatican 
affairs, and he urged them to 
look at the "spiritual aspects 
of the church" rather than the 
political. 

LONG WANTS RECALL — 

Russell Long, Senate Finance 
Commitee Chairman thinks 
President Carter should call 
Congress back into session to 
handle important unfinished 
business. Speaking on a taped 
program for Louisiana 
stations Saturday, Long also 
criticized Sen. Edward 
Kennedy who urged Carter to 
veto the $18.7 million tax cut 
bill, partly designed by Long. 



State 
news 

briefs. 



SHREVEPORT POLICEMAN 
KILLED — Shreveport police 
officer Thomas Glen Tomplina 
was shot and killed Friday 
night while transporting a 
man to the city jail after a 
disturbance at a bar. The 
suspect has been identified as 
WXAYNE Felde, a Maryland 
state pentitentiary escapee. 
The police officers were called 
to the Shreveport bar after a 
disturbance was reported. The 
officers removed Felde from 
the bar and tried to send him 
home in a taxi, but the suspect 
became belligerent. After 
searching the suspect, the 
officers found a box of bullets 
on him. They then arrested 
and handcuffed him and 
placed him in the patrol car. 
Even though he had been 
searched, Felde had managed 
to hide a gun in his pants. 
Tomplins had driven only a 
few hundred yards when 
Felde shot Tompkins in the 
lower back. Officers shot and 
arrested Felde, who escaped 
from the patrol car, a few 
moments later. Shreveport 
detectives said that an in- 
vestigation will be conducted 
to determine if the officers 
were negligent In their duty 
when arresting Felde. 




Activities highlighted 



State Fair Week brought spirit, enthusiasm and excitement to Nor- 
thwestern as NSU students, administrators, faculty , and staff par- 
ticipated in the various week's activities. Above left, President Rene 
Bienvenu presents a dozen red roses to Queen Diane McKellar as her 
escort John McKellar, SGA President looks on. Top right, students 
'gitterbug' in Iberville dining hall during '50*s day contest. Bottom left, 
cheerleaders Tina Morrell and Karen Muprhy get the Demons "fired 
up" for State Fair Weekend. (Photos by Tim Hopson) 



NSU enrollment down for Fall 78 

but administrators optimistic for future 



Northwestern along with several 
other universities across the state 

experienced a drop in enrollment for 
the fall semester, according to a report 

released last week by the Louisiana 
Board of Regents. 

However, school administrators are 
optimistic that the situation will im- 
prove in the future. 

The NSU Registrar's Office reports 
that total enrollment including un- 
dergraduate and graduate students is 
5,894, compared to the 6,216 students 

enrolled last fall. This is a five percent 
drop in enrollment. 



The Board of Regents reported 
enrollment drops at Northeast. Mc- 
Neese, the University of Southwestern 
Louisiana, and three LSU institutions— 
the University of New Orleans, the Law 
Center, and LSU-A. 

LSU-Baton Rouge campus reported 
a 4.5 percent increase and the 
LSU-Eunice campus an 8.5 
in crease. 

NSU student enrollment is divided 
among six academic colleges as 
follows: Business, 876; Liberal Arts, 
427; Education, 974; University 
College, 916; Nursing, 802; and Science 
and Technology, 658. There are 1,241 
students enrolled in graduate school 
this semester. 



"We all hope enrollment will increase 
and we are doing all we can to help," 
stated Ms. Cleola La Roue in the Regist- 
rar's Office. She cited the Board of 

Regents report, pointing out that NSU 
is not the only university that has lost 

students. When asked about enrollment 
projections for the spring, Ms. LaRoue 

explained that spring enrollment is 
usually a little less than in the fall even 
when fall enrollment figure are up. 



Director of High School Relations 
Danny Seymour is another ad- 
ministrator who is working to boost 
NSU's enrollment. 



"We are using programs that have 
worked in the past, and implementing 
new, frest ideas to tell people about 
NSU," he said. 

"The reception has been good 
because people are interested in the 
"new" NSU with its new administration 
and programs. People are happy to 
hear from us," he cont' — • «d. 

Although enrollment figures were 
disappointing this semester, people on 
campus are working and planning for a 
better future. 

Seymour expressed what seems to be 
a common attitude on campus when he 
said, "I am enthusiastic and looking 
forward to brighter days." 



Spirit — 

! 

Fair Week 
highlight 



From the Monday night midnight 
breakfast to the week-end activities in 
Shreveport, many NSU students en- 
Joyed a fun-filled State Fair Week for 
1978. 

Members of the SGA and SUGB 
served breakfast to the student body in 
Iberville dining hall Monday night, 
kicking off the week's activities. 

Tuesday the NSU SGA travelled to 
Louisiana Tech where they defeated the 
Tech Student Government Association 
in flag football. 

The '50's' were alive at NSU on 
Wednesday as students pulled out their 
leather jackets and bobby socks for 
games, competitions and parties. The 
activities ranged from ice cream eating 
contests to hula-hoop contests at 
students celebrated in the 'Grease' 
style. 



Dancing flames let up the sky 
Thursday night on the side of Sabine 
dormitory and a 'bulldog' was burned 
at the annual bonfire. The NSU 
cheerleaders led the crowd In yells and 
chants to "fire-up" the Demons In 
preparation for the weekend ahead. 

By Friday afternoon the Nor- 
thwestern campus had few signs of life 
as students headed for the festivities in 
Shreveport. 



The sun was shining, the temperature 

was comfortable and Shreve Square 
was packed Saturday afternoon as NSU 

and Louisiana Tech students gathered 
for the annual Rally In the Alley. A 

spirited pep rally led by the two 
school's cheerleaders helped put the 

crowd in the mood for the game ahead. 
Most of the crowd seemed to be en- 
Joying themselves as the they visited, 
celebrated and Joked about the football 
clash at State Fair Stadium. 

A crowd of 21,000 fans assembled 
under a cool clear sky Saturday night to 
watch the Demons and the Bulldogs. 
The NSU State Fair Court members 
were escorted by SGA officers and 
Senators during pre-game ceremonies. 
Dr. Rene Bienvenu crowned Queen 
Diane MeKellar before a cheering NSU 
crowd. 



Although the NSU fans were disap- 
pointed with the results of the football 
game, the night was not over for many. . 
Students and visitors from both schools 
crowded the State Fair midway to 
enjoy the numerous rides, games and 
attractions. 



Everything may not have turned out 
as the Demons had hoped his weekend, 
but the NSU student body put much 
spirit and enthusiasm into State Fair. 



I 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, October 24, 1978 

Editorial 

Hats off (?) 

to Shreveport 



Thanks Shreveport. 

Thank you so much for your 
hospitality last week. 

Thank you for your Mayor 
calling a press conference for 
the Tech-Northwestern Queens 
last Tuesday and then neither 
the Mayor nor the press 
showing up. 

Thank you for accepting hotel 
reservations last summer for 
organizations and cancelling 
them about a month before the 
weekend, so that a lot of 
students had to dig just for a 
place to stay. 

Thanks for the extreme 
cooperation at State Fair 
stadium.. .the great parking 
spaces alloted to the schools, 
the press cooperation, the 
cooperation with the bands 
(giving them both the same 
hour to practice was really 
humorous.) 

Thanks to the Mayor for his 
concern about everything. 
Shreveport can't get a new one 
too soon. 

Thanks for making no bones 
about your number one love 
last weekend, the racetrack. 



We're sorry we couldn't pour 
more money into your 
economy— but thank you for 
accepting our few thousand 
dollars as ungratefully as you 
did. It's just that we didn't have 
anywhere else to spend it. 

Maybe, just maybe, we can 
pay you back in some way for 
all that you didn't do. Like 
maybe not having the Nor- 
thwestern-Tech game t ere. 
Since both schools have ex- 
cellent football facilities now, 
it's just possible it can be 
arranged to play the games in 
Ruston and Natchitoches from 
now on, and those two cities, 
who aren't so lucky to have a 
great racetrack can begin to 
put into their economy the 
"few, meazly dollars" that the 
two school students bodies, 
faculties, administrations, and 
alumnis spend on that weekend. 
(By the way Shreveport, you 
love the racetrack so much, 
why did you vote it down 
several years ago and give the 
option to Bossier City?) 

Thank you, Shreveport, so 
very much. For nothing. 



Blood IS life 



In this day of non- 
involvement and "do your own 
thing" philosophy it is difficult 
to experience a sense of unity 
with your fellow maa All men, 
however, have in common the 
gift of life and the resp 
risibility of respecting and 
preserving that gift. 

You can help sustain the life 
force of which you are an in- 
tegral part, by donating blood. 
Blood IS life. It is the common 
bond of mankind. It is the 
precious human resource 
which can be shared dy one 
human being for the sake of 
another. 

When you give blood, you 
share the personal gift of your 
ife-force...with the injured 
victim of an accident or 
disaster... with the patient 
undergoing open heart 



surgery... with the child with 
leukemia or hemophilia.. with 
the woman in childbirth... with 
the newborn with RH factor 
reaction. 

In all of these instances and a 
multitude of others, life would 
end without the sustaining 
properties of blood. Thus when 
you give blood, you give life to 
someone else... a stranger in 
name, but a brother in 
humanity. 

Be a lifesaver ! Donate blood 
on Wednesday and Thursday, 
October 24 and 25 when the 
mobile blood drive is at NSU in 
the Grand Ballroom of the 
Student Union from 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m. 

It only takes a few minutes of 
your time to give someone else 
a lifetime! 




OF ENERGY 



Dig Savin 

We are burning up our oil 
and natural gas resources as 
i'f there's no tomorrow. But 
tomorrow's needs for energy 
will be even greater than 
today's. 

This year the U.S. is ex- 
pected to consume almost 
20 million barrels of oil a 
day. According to The World 
Almanac only 10 million 
barrels of oil a day are pro- 
duced domestically. Fright- 
ening, isn't it? By 1985 it 
is estimated that consump- 
tion will increase up to 
25.6 barrels a day, with do- 
mestic production rising to 
only around 11 million 
barrels daily. 



g Energy, Geologists 

This harsh reality of do- 
mestic supplies lagging far 
behind our pace of con- 
sumption, combined with 
the leveling off of our rate 
of discovering new oil and 
gas fields, makes us depend 
more on other forms of 
energy from the earth: coal, 
uranium, water and geo- 
thermal (heat from the 
earth itself) energy. How- 
ever, like oil and gas, these 
forms too are not limitless. 

Only if every single one 
of us curbs his or her seem- 
ingly unquenchable thirst 
for energy and takes simple 
steps to conserve it at home, 
at work and on the road can 



Urge 

we continue to enjoy our 




way of life. A way of life 
made possible by once- 
abundant energy supplies. 
We must also support efforts 
to discover new resources. 
The American Geological 
Institute urges us to "work 
together to make them (our 
natural resources) work 



CURRENT SAUCE 



-EDITOR, 
DEBBIE PAGE 



BUSINESS MANAGER , 
TOM BARTON 



NEWS EDITORS 

KAREN CARR, 
LINDA LAROUX 
KAREN SANDIFER, 

DONNA SCHONFELD 



ADVERTISING. 
STEVE CREWS 

SPORTS EDITOR 
DOUG IRELAND 

CARTOONIST 
JAMIE SANDERS 



PHOTOGRAPHY 

TIM HOPSON 
SHARON MILLER 

FACULTY ADVISOR 
FRANKLIN PRESSON 



Current Sauce is the official puDncaiion of 
the student body of Northwestern State 
University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter 
at the Natchitoches Post Office Under an act 
of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday 
during the fall and spring semesters with the 
exception of holidays and testing periods and 
bi weekly during the summer semester. It is 
printed at the Natchitoches Times, Highway 
1 South, Natchitoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, 
Arts and Sciences Building and telephones 



Opinions expressed in editorial columns 
are soley those of the student editors and do 
not necessarily represent theviewpoint of the 
administration, faculty, staff, or student 
body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited and con 
tribut ions are sol i cited from students, faculty 
and staff and from student organizations. 
Letters must be signed and no more than 500 
words to be considered for the publication. 
Names will be withheld upon request 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the 
etfers for the sake of journalistic style and 
available space. 



JOpinion 



JACK ANDERSON WITH JOE SPEAR 

WEEKLY SPECIAL 



WASHINGTON - Sev- 
eral years ago we devel- 
oped the confidence of 
gangster John Roselli, one 
of the mobsters whom the 
Central Intelligence 
Agency recruited to mur- 
der Cuban Premier Fidel 
Castro. With Roselli's help, 
we were able to break that 
story in January, 1971. 

He continued to talk to us 
over the years. He was 
always cautious with 
words. But in his guarded 
way, he indicated to us that 
the plot against Castro had 
backfired. He suggested 
that Castro had captured 
the underworld assassins, 
had brought pressure on 
them to reverse the plot 
and had sent them after 
President Kennedy. 

The assassins, Roselli 
also indicated, worked for 
Mafia godfather Santos 
Trafficante, the former 
overlord of the mob-owned 
gambling casinos in 
Havana. Roselli implied 
that Lee Harvey Oswald, 
the accused Kennedy 
killer, was a patsy used by 
the mob. Once he was 
apprehended, he had to be 
shut up. This assignment 
allegedly was given to 
Jack Ruby, whom Roselli 
identified as an un- 
derworld punk with links to 
Trafficante. 

The story was so fantas- 
tic that we found it hard to 
swallow. Then, on Aug. 3, 
1976, some of Roselli's 
friends told us that he was 
missing. They implied that 
he might be in trouble with 
the mob for talking to us. 
His body was found a few 



Mafia Tie to JFK, 
A Story Unproved 

days later in an oil drum, 
wrapped in heavy chains. 

It had been heaved into 
Miami Bay where it was 
supposed to have disap- 
peared forever on the 
ocean bottom. But body 
gases made the oil drum 
buoyant and caused it to 
rise eerily from its watery 
grave. 

Police sources told us 
they had learned from un- 
derworld informants that 
Santos Trafficante had or- 
dered Roselli rubbed out. 
This was an allegation, of 
course, that could not be 
proved. 

Roselli has been dead for 
over two years. But his 
story has come back to 
haunt Trafficante. Recent- 
ly, he was hauled before 
the House Assassinations 
Committee and questioned 
about reports that he had 
foretold that Kennedy 
"would be hit." 

The crime lord, hunched 
and balding, denied it. 
"Absolutely not," he said. 
"Noway." 

Now, however, we have 
obtained a fascinating FBI 
report dated March 21, 
1967. It quotes a former top 
FBI official who had 
learned from his law cli- 
ents about the CIA-Mafia 
plot to knock off Castro. 

"Castro ... arrested a 
number of suspects," 
states the report. "By 
pressuring the captured 
suspects, he was able to 
learn the full details of the 
plot against him. He decid- 
ed, 'If that is the way 
President Kennedy wanted 
it, he too could engage in 



Oswald Deaths 
but Persistent 

the same tactics.' 

"Castro thereafter em- 
ployed teams of individu- 
als who were dispatched to 
the United States for the 
purpose of assassinating 
President Kennedy." 

In short, the story simply 
won't go away. This, of 
course, does not mean it is 
true. There is no proof. 
And Castro himself has 
emphatically denied it. 

Trade War: With cold 
and quiet efficiency, the 
Soviet Union is winning a 
major war against the 
United States - without 
firing a shot. It is the trade 
war. 

While U.S. officials sit 
idly by, the Soviets are 
seizing control of the 
world's major shipping 
routes. The American 
maritime fleet, mean- 
while, is becoming an in- 
ternational joke. If the sit- 
uation does not change, the 
United States may be pay- 
ing the Russians to ship 
American materials in the 
decade ahead. 

The Kremlin bosses have 
made it clear that they 
intend to use the world's 
shipping lanes as an "in- 
ternational tool for build- 
ing communism." They 
are accomplishing it by 
undercutting their mari- 
time competitors by as 
much as 50 percent. Soviet 
shippers, in short, are tak- 
ing huge, government-sub- 
sidized losses in order to 
steal business away from 
Western shippers. 

Pension Plight: More 
than 30 million Americans 
are enrolled in some form 



of pension program. Con- 
gressional investigators 
have determined, howev- 
er, that many employees 
who are counting on their 
pensions to cushion their 
retirement might do better 
to put their money in sav- 
ings accounts. 

This confidential investi- 
gation, conducted by Sen. 
Howard Metzenbaum, D- 
Ohio, has raised serious 
questions about how the 
funds are being managed, 
or mismanaged. The sena- 
tor is planning to hold 
hearings on the pension 
fund fiasco next month. 

Deceptive Advertising: 
The military dictators who 
run Chile have received a 
lot of bad publicity. They 
have been denounced for 
abusing human rights. And 
now the United States is 
trying to extradite the for- 
mer Chilean secret police 
chief for masterminding a 
murder in Washington, 
D.C. 

The Chilean leaders are 
trying to counterattack 
with some positive publici- 
ty. But they are using 
highly deceptive tactics. 

The Chilean embassy, 
for example, recently dis- 
tributed a publicity pack- 
age to the press. One of the 
items included in it was the 
September issue of 
Nation's Business maga- 
zine. The embassy boasted 
that the periodical con- 
tained "a special report on 
Chile." 

The so-called "special 

report" .was in fact a paid 
advertising supplement. 

Copyright, 1978 
United Feature Syndicate, Inc. 



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I THINK WE'VE GOT TROUBLE ... 



SGA plans annual blood drive 



A meeting of the Senate of 
Northwestern was called to 
order by Vice-President 
Sanders at 6:30. Absent were 
Barton, Bradley, and Foster. 
The minutes were approved 
with the necessary corrections 
OFFICERS' REPORTS: 

McCarty reminded the 
Senate of Blood Drive slated 
for Oct. 25 and 26. 
COMMITTEE REPORTS: 

Student Services Committee 
meeting is forming a com- 
mittee to work on the Energy 
Conservation Act. 
OLD BUSINESS: NONE. 
NEW BUSINESS: 

Sanders introduced Ron 
Thomas-Committee Chair- 



man of Big Name En- 
tertainment. 

Thomas discussed with the 
Senate that NSU Big Name 
has had several concerts 
booked for the past four 
semesters but all of the 
concerts were cancelled and 
Big Name had no time to 
reschedule another concert 
during the time a previous 
concert was scheduled. 

McKellar appointed Diane 
McKellar as Senator-at- 
Large. Alexander moved to 
accept the appointment. 
Wartelle seconded. Motion 
passed. 

McKellar swore in Diane 
McKellar, Leon Potter, and 



Ron McClinton as SGA 
Senators. 

Papillion moved to accept 
Emergency Bill No. 3 stating- 
... "Whereas a need for better 
maintenance is concerned, 
and whereas a need for 
modern furniture and color 
T.V. in Rapides Lobby to 
make it more suitable and 
attractive to the students of 
NSU, Whereas improvement 
will satisfy the students 
request, there be it enacted 
that the students may have a 
change of thoughts about 
remaining as a resident and 
may attract other students to 
Rapides dormitory to increase 
its residents' enrollment." 



Plttard seconded Emergency 

Bill No. 3 passed. 

McKellar introduced 
Emergency Bill No. 4 stating- 
..."It is not the policy of the 
Student government 
Association not to place on the 
SGA sign notices of meetings 
of any organization that occur 
on a recurring basis. This 
policy is set because it would 
be unfair to give publicity to 
one campus organization at 
the exclusion of another 
campus organization. 
Alexander moved to accept 
Emergency Bill No. 4. Reken 
seconded. Emergency Bill No. 
4 passed. 
Bray moved to approve the 



State Fair Elections, Mitchell 
seconded. Motion passed. 

Announcements: 

Blood Drive Oct. 25 and 26. 

Student Services Commit** 
Meeting Thursday, Oct. 28 a* 
5:30. 

Big Name Entertainm« , t 
Meeting Wednesday, Oct. *5 at 
7:30. 

The next Senate Meeting 
will be Monday, Oct. 23, l* 78 
at 6:30 in the Conference 
Room. 

Papillion suggested that » 
direct effort in com 
municating to the student* 
the importance of Enef 
Conservation be made. 

Respectfully' 
Vicki A. William'' 



m- 

fhi 



_Bampus life 



Tuesday, October 24, 1978, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 3 



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'Happy Days 
oes to Festival 



Northwestern State University entered Samuel Beckett's 
iy, "Happy Days" in the Louisiana College Theatre 
'Stival this past weekend in Baton Rouge. 
Hie production, which featured Deborah Gray Minturn of 
itchitoches as Winnie and Charlie Grau of Shreveport as 
jllie, was presented in state competition Friday night at 
jiiisiana State University. 

Beckett's play, a full-length drama that continues the 
fthor's relentless search for the meaning of existence, was 
fected by Dr. E. Robert Black. Dr. Black is a professor and 
•airman of the Department of Speech and Journalism at 
fU. 

Seven Universities presented plays at the state contest in 

iton Rouge, which is a part of the American College 

leatre Festival sponsored by the American Theatre 

podation and the Amoco Oil Company. 

K panel of judges evaluated the entries on the basis of 

ting, set design, lighting, sound, and costuming, make-up, 

d the overall efectiveness of the production. 

Since Louisiana is a member of Region 5 with Oklahoma, 

Dr. Miller 
towerlifts to 



Vor/d Team 



Dr. Steve Miller, coor- 
liator of the Media Center on 
e NSU Warrington Campus, 
reveport, will participate in 
e 1978 World Powerlifting 
jampionship in Turku, 
bland as a member of the 
b U.S.A.— A.A.U. World 
am. 

The actual competition will 
ke place November 4th, with 
|r. Miller leaving the U.S. on 
ctober 26th and returning 
nvember26th. 

Dr. Miller, who has been 
iwerlifting for ten years, 
came a member of the 
S.A. team by tying the 
rrent world champion in the 
nior National Trials. 



Originally from Shreveport, 



Dr. Miller has been training at 
the YMCA and Nautilus 
Fitness Center. 

To explain the competition, 
Dr. Miller stated,"There are 
three lifts: the squat, bench 
press, and dead lift. Each 
person gets three attempts at 
each lift, with the best of each 
totaled for a final score. The 
highest score becomes the 
winner. I will be competing in 
the 198 lb. class." 

He also says, "I am en- 
thusiastic about competing 
and have a definite plan of 
action. I will be concentrating 
more on my own efforts than 
on what others will be doing. I 
also plan to start with the 
weights I know I can handle 
and work my way up." 



Texas, New Mexico, and Arkansas, the judging panels will 
meet in December after all state festivals have been com- 
pleted, to nominate the eight plays that will be presented at 
Fort Worth, Tex., in the Regional finals. Regional winners 
advance to the national competition in Washington, D.C., at 
the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts. 

Although Northwestern 's production was in competition 
with other colleges and universities Dr. Black said, "The 
main benefit of these Festivals is to allow colleges to see each 
other's work and basically just to learn. It also gives us a 
chance to be in contact with the other Drama departments. 
About the trip he said, "We had a wonderful and highly in- 
spirational time." 

The actors also participated in an acting workshop as part 
of the Festival. After presenting a scene from Genet's "The 
Maids", they were critiqued and advised by a professional 
Canadian actor. 

Charlie Grau, who portrayed Willie in "Happy Days" 
commented that the Festival gave actors a good opportunity 
to talk with the pros." 

In addition to Northwestern, Universities participating in 
the contest were LSU, Univeristy of Southwestern Louisiana, 
Louisiana Tech University, Nicholls State University, 
Southeastern Louisiana University, and the University of 
New Orleans. 

This was Northwestern 's seventh year to participate in the 
state festival, and NSU has had one play chosen for regional 
competition and four others as alternate selections. 



director of Student activities. 
NSU president Dr. Rene 
Bienvenu said the ap- 
pointment becomes effective 
immediately. 

Wilson earned a B.S. degree 
in industrial technology from 
Northwestern in 1956 and 
received his master's degree 
in student personnel in 1967. 
He was appointed director of 
the NSU Student Union in 1967. 

A staff member at Nor- 
thwestern for the past 12 
years, Wilson has served as 
director of the Student Union 
since the facility was opened. 
One of his first achievements 
was to organize the Student 
Union Governing Board, a 
student organization which 
sponsors a variety of campus- 
wide activities. 

Serving as advisor to the 

Board, Wilson super- 

vised the planning and con- 
struction of Northwestern's 
$1.3 million outdoor recreation 
complex which will include a 
swimming pool, golf course, 
tennis courts and other 
faculties. 





Discussing last rehearsal 



Dr. E. Robert Black and Charlie Grau talk over last minute details 
about "Happy Days" a full length play entered in the American College 
Theatre Festival held this weekend in Baton Rouge. 



Campus News briefs, 



Foreign 

language 

change 

"All foreign language 
courses will be worth three 
hours credit, starting in the 
spring." says Dr. James 
Bartholomea, head of the 
language department at 
Northwestern. Until now the 
first two courses in foreign 
languages were worth five 
hours with the next course 
being three hours, thereby 
fulfilling the old 13 hour 
requirement of liberal arts 
majors. 

The people who have five 
hours under the old system by 
the end of the semester will 
only be required to take 
another six hours. All new 
students in the languages will 
have to take four three hour 
courses to meet the new 12 
hour requirement. 

Other changes in the 
language department include 
a major change in the ad- 
vanced language courses. 
Starting in the spring, the 
advanced courses will be 
directed toward the actual 
speaking of the languages 
instead of the literature state 
Dr. Bartholomew. 



Bob Wilson was recently 
promoted to Director of 
Student Activities 

New student 
activities 

director 

Robert W. Wilson has been 
promoted at Northwestern 
State University from director 
of the Student Union to 



BREWER APPOINTED BY BIENVENU— Dr. Norma B. 
Brewer, a specialist in adult and community education, has 
been appointed associate professor of secondary education at 
Northwestern State University, as announced by NSU 
president Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu. Northwestern's new 
professor has conducted a study of vocational instructors 
using the performance-based adult vocational education 
system. She has also completed a survey of non-credit 
continuing education programs in consumer economics in 
four-year institutions of higher education. 

STUDENTS GET MONEY FOR FIELD EXPENSES— 
Eleven undergraduate students at NSU have been awarded 
stipends ranging from $500 to $1,000 to assist them in special 
field experience programs in social work. Funds for the 
stipends were provided through a $50,000 Title XX grant 
awarded to Northwestern's Department of Sociology and 
Social Work to continue its program of producing trained 
human service personnel to work in state and private social 
service agencies throughout Louisiana. The students 
receiving stipends were chosen on the basis of overall grade 
{Obit average and their aptitude for social work services. 



NEW ORLEANS SITE OF GEOLOGY CONFERENCE— 
Dr. David DXOBBINS AND THREE STUDENTS FROM 
Northwestern State University were in New Orleans last 
week to attend conferences of the Gulf Coast Association of 
Geologic Societies and the Gulf Coast Section of the Society of 
Economic Paleontologists and Mineralogists. Dobbins, an 
associate professor of geology, said several papers relating 
to new developments in the petroleum industry and the 
search for "black gold" were presented during the two 
meetings. Northwestern students who attended the meeting 
were T. C. Bearden, Celeste Lane and Tim McKee. 

DR. RYAN INVITED BACK TO CLASS-Dr. Donald E. 
Ryan of Northwestern State University has been selected as 
a participant in a short couse on mathematical models to be 
conducted by the National Science Foundation at the 
University of Texas in Austin. Ryan, a professor of 
mathematics at NSU, is one of only 20 mathematicians from 
across the country invited to participate in the short course. 
Two-day sessions are scheduled for Oct. 30-31 and March 5-6. 
Conducting the short course will be Dr. William Lucas, 
professor of mathematics at Cornell University in New York. 



J 




.. Mitchell 
assed. 

25 and 26 
Jominltte* 
Oct. * 8t 

i-tainm* 11 ' 
,Oct.$5 8t 

Meeting 
t. 23, l* 78 
ionference 

ed that » 
n com- 
tudent* 01 
f Eneri 
ide. 

jpectfuUy 




to 530 in seconds 

The F-4 Phantom. It can reach 30,000 feet in 60 seconds. If 
that sounds like your speed, maybe you can be one of us. 

The Marines PLC Air Program guarantees flight school 
after basic training. And if you qualify, we can put you in 
the air before college graduation with free civilian flying 
lessons. Contact your Marine represent- 
ative now, or call toll free. Call Collect Captain A. T. Stevens, 

226-5432 Or 226-5436, Monday- 
Through Friday 

8:00 A.M. -4:00 P.M. 



Few. The Proud. The Marines. 




ma mm 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 24, 1978 

Entertainment 



Ku9B 



ssi v 
o: a: 



If9f1 

oriT 



r 




Sfofe Fair Week Fun 



Getting into the swing of things during '50's Days 
activities are several "spirited" students. The dog 
pile and ice cream eating contest were only two 
events. 



I- 



■r* • 

M ' 

su 

I 

■ 



■ 



■ 

■ 



SUGB plans events 



by Ron Thomas 

"he committee chairmen 
perform the most obvious 
function of the Union Board. 
They are the ones who plan 
and program the activities 
that the students participate 
in throughout the semester." 

This statement, made by 
Mike Alost who is president of 
the Student Union Governing 
Board, gives a summary of 
the committee charimens role 
as a whole. But what is each 
committee and how do they 
function? 

Committee chairmanship 
positions are voted on in the 
Spring semester by an in- 
Board vote. These chairmen 
take office after the Union 



Board banquet held in late 
April. These chairmen preside 
in committee meetings and 
bring motions before the 
SUGB for their particular 
committee. 

The seven SUGB committee 
chairmen positions are: Big 
Name Entertainment, 
Hospitality, Social Actiivites, 
Public Relations and Ad- 
vertising, CinemaFocus, 
Decorations, Lagniappe, and 
Fine Arts. 

"commotteehese chairmen 
play an important part in the 
SUGB in that they are 
responsible for the 
programming and activity in 
their individual committee 



areas," according to Ho 
Thomas, vice-president Q 
Entertainment and chairmai 
of the Big Name E n 
tertainment Committee, " an 
these activities are the entir 
reason the SUGB is here." 

This year's committe 
chairmen and their areas are 
Cammie DeBlieux 
Decorations, Lisa Wright 
Hospitality; Debbie Playei 
Fine Arts, Kathy Greshani 
Public Relations and Ad 
vertising; Chuck Ree< 
CinemaFocus; Julie Parkei 
Lagniappe; Christolyn Tm 
ner, Social Activities; and Ro 
Thomas, Big Name Entertair 
ment. 



Shreveport 



KING OF BEERS' ^A\HEL'SER BUSCH INC » ST LOUIS 



Film 




Film schedules, provided by Shreveport theeters, are 
subject to last-minute changes. Ratings, established by 
the Motion Picture Association of America, are G 
(General Audiences), PG (Parental Guidance, 
Suggested), R (Restricted^) one under 17 admitted 
without parent or adult guardian) and X (No one under 
17 admitted) 



Don 

"The Dragon's Den of Thieves." (R) 
Eastgate Four 

"Interiors." (Diane Keaton, E. G. Marshall) Drama 
about three sisters aho are shocked to learn their father 
plans to leave their middleaged mother (PG) 
"Saturday Night Fever." (John Travolta) A young man 
ex capes from his dreary life by dancing at a local disco. 
(R) 

"Goin' South." (Jack Nicholson, John Belushi) An 
outlaw escapes hanging by marring a property -cMning 
woman. (PG.) 

"The Big Fix." (Richard Dreyfuss, Susan Anspach) A 
former student radical, now a private detective, investi- 
gates a political smear campaign. 
Joy Cinema Six 

"National Lampoon's Animal House." (John Belushi, 
Donald Sutherland) Rowdy misfits make college life 
excltinr during the 1960s (R) 
"Piranha," (Heather Mamies, Bradford Dlllman) Man- 
eating fish go on the rampage. (R) 
"Hooper" (Burt Reynolds, James Best) A stuntman 
finds a younger rival wants to take over his job. (PG) 
"Goodbye, Franklin High." (Lane Caudell, William 
Wlndom) A group of teen-agers make important 
decisions during their senior year. (PG). 
"Saturday Night Fever." (R) 



Theatre 



Quail Creak 

"Up In Smoke." (Tommy Cheng, Cheech Marin) Two 
young men wander through Mexico and California In 
search of mari|uana.(R) 
"Death On the Nile." (Peter Ustinov, Mia Farrow, Bene 
Davis) Detective Hercule Po 
irot is surrounded by murder suspects during a pleasure 
cruise in Egypt. (PG) 
St . Vincent Slx- 
"WHo Is Killing the Great Chefs of Europe?" (George 
Segal, Jacqueline Bisset) The world's greatest chefs are 
being murdered In the style of their own favorite 
recipes. (PG) 
"Goln' Coc 

nuts." (Domy CBmodOsn-und, Marie Osmond) Domy 
and Marie are menaced by |ewel thieves. (PG). 
"A Wedding- " (Carol Burnett, Desle Amai Jr.) 
Comedy about me marriage of the daughter of a noveeu 
riche Southern family and the son of an "old money" 
matriarchy. (PG) 

"Heaven Can Walt." (Warren Beatty) football quarJ 
terback is given a new life after he Is called prematurely 
to his eternal reward. (PG). 
"National Lampoon's Animal House." (R) 
"Saturday Night Fever." (R) 
Shreve CMy Twin- 

" Alice, Sweet Alice." (Brooke Shields, Linda Millar) A 
malicious 12-year old girl is suspected of killing her 
sister. (R) 

"The Sound of Music." (Julie Andrews, Christopher 

Plummer) Lavish film version of the Rodgers and 

Hammersteln musical. (G) 
South Park 

"Up In Smoke. "(R) 

"The Big Fix." (PG) 
Don Drive-ln No. 1 

"Goodbye, Franklin High" and "Heroes." (PG) 
Don Drive-ln No. 2 

"Saturday Night Fever" and "I Wanna Hold You 

(R) 



"Alice, Sweet Alice" and "The House That Dlsapp 
eared." (R) 
Showtown South- 

"Goodbye, Franklin High" and "Heroes." (PG). 



Oa* UgM Players 

"Dr. Blood's Inferno of Lost Souls" will be presented 
this week at he Gas Light Players Cabaret Theater on 
the State Fiar Grounds. "Inferno" will beopen 1 p.m. to 
10:30 p.m. today (Sunday), 7 to 11 p.m. Oct. 23-26, 7 p.m. 
to mldnlgh Oct. 27 and 1 p.m. to midnight Oct. 28. 
Rivertoat Dinner Theater 

"Plata Suite," a comedy, will be presented Oct. 26-28 at 
Rivertoat Inn near Shreveport Regional Airport. 
Coctall hour at 6 p.m. buffet opens at 7 p.m. curtain at 
8:15 p.m. 



Dance 



ShrevapuH Ballet Theater 

Dance program at 8 p.m. Oct. 26-28 at Centenaf 
College's Marlorle Lyons Playhouse. Tickets are 15 f< 
adults, $2 for students and senior citizens. 



Alexandria. 



Film 



Alexandria Mall 

"Blue Collar" (Richard Pryor) (R) 
"Up In Smoke" (Tommy Chong, Cheec Marvin) Two 
young men warder through Mexico and California In 
search of marijuana (R) 
Mac Arthur Village 

"Saturday Night Fever" (John Travolta, Karen Lynn 
Gomey) (R) 

"The Big Fix" (Richard Dreyfuss, Susan Anspach) A 
former student radical now a private detective, in- 
vestigates a political smear campaign. 



Paramount 

"Saturday Night Fever " (John Travolta, Karen Lynl 
Gomey) *R) 
Showtown Drive-ln 

"Goodbye Franklin High" (Lane Caudell, Ann 
Dusenberry) (PG) 
Dgn Theatre 

"Who'll Stop the Rain?" (Nick Nolte) (R) 




CATALOG of COLLEGIATE RESEARCH 

Over 10.000 listings! All subjects 
Send NOW for this FREE catalog. 

(offer expires Dec 31 1978) 

Send to: COLLEGIATE RESEARCH 

P O Box 84396, Los Angeles. CA. 90073 




Some people once belief 
that shooting arrows undei 
fruit tree would cause t) 
fruit to fall off the tri 
just as the arrows f e ! 



m 


D 


352 258^ 


S70 FRONT STREET 
MOVIE INFO. 352-51°' 




LADIES NITE ! !j 

EVERY TUESDAY EVENING 
Girls and Ladies can skate every 
Tuesday evening 7-10 p.m. 

For only $1.00 



[Includes skates if needed] 

DT WHEELS SKATING PALACE 

101 Blanchard Road 
Natchitoches, La. 



NOW PLAYING 



SATURDAY NIGHT 
FEVER 



A Paramount Picture 

k Weeknights 
8:00 Only— 



Starts FRIDAV! 



THE 
BUDDY 
HOLLY 
STORY 

PG - ' ^ 



Tuesday. October 24, 1978 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



fe 



1 





* 







Con Funk Shun" 




comes to 

by Ron Thomas 



Con Funk Shun concert planned 



The popular recording group "Con Funk Shun" is for the Fall semester. Scheduled for 8 p.m. on 
slated as North western's first Big Name concert October 26 the concert will be held in theColsieum. 



When vou think 
of mens wear.... 
think of 



Located ne»t 10 B'oaflmocr Snopp'ng Genie- 



Infra Red TrMspartncits 
and Frames 

Thermal Stencils 




Thermal Masters 
Spirit Masters 

Dual Spectrum 
Cops Paper 



Transparent 
Pens 



OFFICE 
PRODUCTS 



132 St. Denis 



BAKER'S 

The Office People 



Ph. 3 S 2-293 S 




Pumpkin curving 
contest slated 



The popular Mercury Records recording artists "Con Funk 
Shun" will perform in NSU's Prather Coliseum on October 
26. 

Board's Big Name Entertainment Committee, will begin at 
8:00 p.m. with Atlantic Records new discovery, "Eclypse", 
opening the bill. 

Con Funk Shun's latest release was the "Loveshine " 
album, which is their third LP and their second gold album. 

The group gained popularity through their last release 
"Secrets" and the single from that album, "Ffun." Both 
went gold. 

The Memphis-based group originally began a decade ago 
in Vellejo, California when Mike Cooper (guitar) and Louis 
McCall (drums) formed Project Soul while still in high 
school. In one year they expanded to their current lineup of 
Karl Fuller (horns), Paul Harrell (horns), Cedric Martin 
(bass), Felton Pilate (horns), and Danny Thomas 
(keyboards). The group has remained the same ever since. 

Around 1971 the group appeared with the Soul Children in 
the movie release "Wattstax". In 1972 the group moved to 
Memphis and changed their name to Con Funk Shun. 

The group has toured with such acts as Stevie Wonder, 
Tower of Power, Lynyrd Skynyrd, Rose Royce, and many 
others. 

Students will be admitted free upon the showing of their 
I.D. All non-students will be charged $5.00 at the door. 



Movie Review 

Cheech and Chong 
"go to the movies" 



by Ron Thomas 

The deadline for signing up 
for the Student Union 
Governing Board's "Great 
Pumpkin Carving Contest" is 
Friday, October 27. 

All entries for the event, 
which will be held October 31, 
should sign up in the Student 
Union Directors Office, Room 
214 of the StudentUnion. 

The carving fete, which will 
be held from 11:00 a.m. to 
1:00p.m. and sponsored by the 
Lagniappe Committee, will 
take place on the front porch 
of the Student Union. Entries 
are open to any individual, 
group of individuals, or 
organization. 



Pumpkins will be provided 
for the first fifteen who sign 
up. Any persons over the 
fifteen limit must provide 
their own pumpkin, but will 
still qualify for the $25, $15, 
and $10 prizes given to first, 
second, and third places, 
respectively. 

A returnable $2.00 entry fee 
will be charged. This entry fee 
will be returned when the 
persons entering show up to 
carve the pumpkin. 

Everyone must bring their 
own carving tools. The 
pumpkins will be used to 
decorate the Student Union 
lobby. 



by Jerry Jones 

"Don't go straig t to see this 
movie," exclaims the movie 
poster. If you understand the 
meaning behind those words, 
"Up In Smoke", starring 
Cheech and Chong, is the 
movie for you. If you think the 
phrase means to walk into the 
theatre slanted over on one 
side, don't go to see it. 

This movie takes the ex- 
periences of two ordinary 
hippies and expands them to a 
point of hilarious disbelief. 

From getting free of a drug 
bust by making their own bust 
on the trial judge, to un- 
wittingly smuggling a van 



made entirely of shellacked 
marijuana while bemoaning 
their current lack of it, this 
movie explores every drug 
related fear or fantasy you've 
ever had. One fantasy occurs 
in the movie when Cheech and 
Chong turn on the entire 
audience of a punk rock 
"Battle of the bands" with 
music and dope while having 
had only hree practice 
sessions. 

Perhaps a more accurate 
version if the poster message 
would be, "Go straight to see 
this movie, but don't be 
straight when you do." 



"ONE OF THE BEST 
PICTURES OF THE YEAR." 

TIME MAGAZINE 



A RAYSIAKK PRODUCTION 01 A Hi KBhKI ROSS HUM 
Nl ll SIMON'S 

"THE GOODBYE GIRL" 

Wiittcn l>v Nl II SIMON • PnkIikixI l>v RAY S'lARK 
l)nc.lc<lhvHIRKIRI ROSS. .1 RAS'IAR Iv.iluir • Prints by MGM Labs 

October 26-27 



7:30 p.m. 
Arts & Science Aud, 

Admitted on Student ID 
Get there early! 




Dr. Burton White 

9:30 a.m. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26 
A. A. Fredericks Fine Arts Auditorium 

Clares Dismissed 
Open to Public No Charge 

DISTINGUISHED LECTURE SERIES 



■ 



5ft*: 



Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, October 24, 1978 



Social 

Organizations 7 Members involved in campus activities 



CHI ALPHA 

Chi Alpha ia sponsoring a movie which dramatically 
depicts some future events outlined in the book of 
Revelation. The movie, A THIEF IN THE NIGHT, will be in 
room 320 of the Student Union on Monday, Oct. 23 at 7:30 p.m. 



DELTA ZETA 

Two Delta Zetas were chosen to be NSU batgirls for 1978-79. 
They are Dana Roth and Barbie Jenkens. 

Lady of the Bracelet semifinalists include four Delta 
Zetas: Kim Haddon, Barbie Jenkens, Dianna Kemp, and 
Terri Scott. The girls will participate in the pageant which is 
scheduled for November. 

founders Day Activities for the Epsilon Beta Chapter of 
Delta Zeta are currently underway, according to the Chapter 
Historian Jan Beteman. Philanthropies, a banquet, and a 
slumber party are some of the plans made for this year's 
celebration. This will mark Delta Zeta's 54th year on 
Nor thwea tern's campus. 



NCAS 

Mr. Daniel Broderlck and Mr. Curtis Wester spoke at the 
monthly Northwestern Chapter of National Collegiate 
.Association for Secretaries meeting Tuesday afternoon, 
October 10. 

Mr. Broderick is in charge of personnel with the Louisiana 
Employment Service here in Natchitoches, and received his 
degree at NSU. Born and raised in New Orleans, Mr. 
Broderick served 20 years in the military before retiring 
from Barksdale. He (hen went to work for the Department of 
Labor, where He was promoted to his present position 



four 



years ago. 



Mr. Wester, from the Northwestern Placement Office, 
attended Louisiana Tech and Northwestern and received his 
degree from NSU. He was born in Corpus Christie, Texas, 
and has been with the Placement Office since July of this 
year. 

Also that afternoon, the 1978-79 officers were installed and 
six new members were initiated. The new NCAS members 
include: Nancy Pierce, Altheas Cirtton, Connie Thomas, 
Suzanne Oliver, Janet Garcia, and Patti Ballard. 

PHIMU 

Six Phi Mus were selected to be listed in the 1978-79 edition 
of Who's Who Students in American Universities and 
Colleges. They include Tammy Gauthier, Denise Geruinger, 
Cindy Hall, Julie Hatch Hall, Pam Neck, and Terri Wilson. 

Big Sisters were revealed to the Phis on Sunday, October 15 
through skits presented by the actives. The program was 
concluded by a pizza party at Pioneer Pizza. 

Meg Barker from Northwestern joined the Phi Mus on 
Tuesday, October 17 during a pledging ceremony. 

SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Three Tri Sigma have been named to WHO'S WHO 
AMONG AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES. 
They are Rhonda Baham, Mary Lyn Bartek, and Marie 
Rodriguez. 

Jodi Tarver, Shelly Spohn and Paula Webb were among the 
twenty finalists chosen to represent Northwestern in the 20th 
Annual Lady of the Bracelet Pageant. 

Serving as pledge officers are: Becky Johnson president; 
Ruthie George, secretary; and Beth McRae, panhellenic 
representative. 

Tri Sigma captured second place in the "Gong Show" with 
a duet by Kenny Carr and Linda Watson. 



A car wash was held Wednesday, October 18. 

Mary Lyn Bartek, a senior elementary education major 
from Bossier City, is representing Tri Sigma on the State 
Fair Court. Mary Lyn also captured first and second place in 
the badminton tournament held October 14. 

Initiated at the beginning of the semester were: Loreli 
Tomme and Ruth Rentrop. Birthdays of the month include: 
Jean Lee, Teresa Lewis, Laurie Osterhop and Karen Snow. 

Shelly Spohn is serving as a Demon Batgirl for the 1979 
baseball season. 

OMEGA PS I PHI 

The brothers of the Theta Delta Chapter of Omega Psi Phi 
have various activities planned for the remainder of the fall 
semester. 

The chapter held their annual fund-raising drive for 
sicklecell anemia, Saturday, October 17. The drive, which 
was held on tow bridges of the Cane River Lake site and at 
various intersections totaled $643.05 in contributions; this 
excludes contributions received from local businesses. 

Three members of the fraternity also attended the Omega 
banquet held in Shreveport on that same day. 

Officers of the fraternity for 1978 include: Albert Sibley, 
basileus; Dale Sibley, vice-basileus; Willie Lee, keeper of 
records and seals; Reggie Jones, keeper of finance; Eddie 
Milligan, reporter;and Roscoe Lewis, dean of pledges. 

The Lampados Club (pledge line) of Omega Psi Phi 
currently has seven members. They include: Vic Bardford, 
Marius McFarland, Ronald McClinton, Bernard Holt, 
Wendell Bonner, Mark Duper, and Greg Walker. The Lamps 
have participated in several projects including painting a 
nursery and the fraternity's fund-raising drive. 



The chapter is making plans for Achievement Weekend 
District Conclave as well as various other activities. 



BURROUGHS 
CORPORATION 

COMPUTERS 
COMPUTER TERMINALS 

APPLICATION SOFTWARE 

We are seeking qualified can- 
didates for our Shreveport 
Marketing operations. Must 
be college graduate with 3.0 
minimum. Graduate degree 
in Business, Engineering, 
Math, or Computer Science 
preferred. 

Send resume to: 

Parrel Aten 

1330 Shmeport-Barksdalt Hwy. 
Shreveport, Louisiana 71105 




Pi Kappa Phi Associate Members 

Associate members of Pi Kappa Phi are (1-r) Siamau Moaueni, Walter Fairbanks, John S. Law, 

Kenneth Bird, Scott Bird, Jeff Nolan, Mike Bell and Karl Broussard. Not pictured: Dean Laffite, 
TSerry McManus, Tim Parker, Paul Lauflin, and Kenneth Stevens. 



a 




Kappa Sigma Initiates 

m 

£ 

New initiates for Kappa Sigma are (left to right) Tony Hernandez, John Mallory, Mark Conley, and 
Bill Land. p no to by Hopson 




Alpha Kappa Alpha Pledges 

Ivy pledges for the fall '78 semester are (left to right) Zina Curlee, Kathy Miller, Christy Prince, 
Lenita Quarles, Diane Murray, Sheila Thompson, Karlette Metoyer. (Photo by Hopson) 




Delta Sigma Theta 

First row (left to right) Gwendolyn Lavalais, Shirley Stewart, Isloe Waters, Judy Williams, 
Vicki Williams, He nee Wooding, Densie Rhone. ReneeCrosly, ( Second row) Angela Dogens. 
Gwendolyn Ford, Lisa Conant, Lynette Stephenson, Christolyn Turner, Demetris 
Francois, and Cassandra Brown. (Photo by Hopson) 



Tuesday, October 24, 1978 CURRENT SAUCE, Page 7 



Sports 



nd 



Records, Axioms 

Keep Record Book, Throw Out Axioms As Demons Fall 



SHREVE PORT— There Ls 
an old axiom that says history 
doesn't repeat itself— but after 
watching Louisiana Tech roll 
to 21 points in the second 
quarter of Saturday's State 
Fair Classic game with North- 
western for ihe second year in 
a row, you can throw your 
book of old axioms out of the 
window. 



Coach A.L. Williams' 
Demons survived two first 
quarter thrusts by the 
Bullogs,, surrendering only a 
20 yard Keith Swilley field 
goal. North western's offense 
looked ready to come to life as 
the quarter drew to a close— 
the Demons had picked up 17 
yards on three palys to end the 
period. 



But after the upbeat end of 
the first stanza, it didn't take 
bng for the second quarter 
Jinxto take effect. Demon 
quarterback Kenny Philibert 
was thrown for an eight yard 
loss on third down, and then on 
fourth down hard-luck kicker 
Dennid Pendergraft had his 
punt blocked by Techster 
Art is McCann. The loose ball 




Northwestern State University quarterback Rex Henderson (18) tries to avoid 
the rasa of a biltxing La. Tech lineman Saturday night daring the annual State Fair 
Classic in Shreveport. The Bulldog provided most of the spark as Tech took a 45-20 win 
over the Demons before 21,900 fans In State Fair Stadium. 



ice, 



rolled into the end zone, where 
cornerback Mike McHale 
recovered for a Bulldog touch- 
down. 

Swilley tacked on the extra 
point, and with just 42 seconds 
gone in the second period it 
was 10-0, Tech. Exactly four 
minutes later, the 'Dogs 
Jumped out to a 17-0 lead. This 
time, it was a Philibert fumble 
that was the bugaboo for the 
Demons. Tech tackle Ronnie 
Paggett made the hit on the 
scrambling Philibert, who 
coughed up the pigskin at the 
NSU 35, and linebacker Tony 
Tademy fell on it for the 
Bulldogs. 

Bulldog signal caller Keith 
Thibodeaux dashed down to 
the Demon 21 on first down 
and the first of several 
roughness penalties against 
NSU moved the ball down to 
the 11 yards stripe. From 
there, Bryan Leviston's two 
carries left the 'Dogs with a 
third and two situation from 
die three. 

George Yates only picked up 
one yard on third down, but he 
dove in from the two for 
another Tech touchdown on a 
fourth down gamble by 
Bulldog boss Maxie Lam- 
bright. Swilley 's kick moved 
the count to 17-0. 

The Jinx wasn't through yet, 
though. Later in the quarter, 
Pendergraft punted out of 
bounds near midfield, and was 
apparently roughed by a Build 
who was trying for another 
blocked punt. Although 
Pendergraft fell down when he 
was hit, there was no penalty 
called— against the 'Dogs, 
that is. Pnedergraft's 
argument with the officials 
over the play prompted a 
personal foul call on the 
Demons that moved the ball to 
the NSU 34. 

It took the Bulldogs just 
three plays to score again. 
Tailback George Yates got the 
tuchdown for Tech on a 16 
yard jaun that started out as a 
simple power play over left 
tackle, and ended up a sweep 
to the right wide as Yates cut 
back against the grain. The 
point after was good, and the 
crowd of 21,000 fans began to 
drift back out towards the fair. 



The highlight of the first half 
for the Demons came with 
under two minutes left, when 
Quentin Kelly blocked a field 
goal try of 32 yards by the 
Bulldogs. The Demons could 
not take advantage of the 
break, though, as the half 
ended. 

The third period started 
where the second had left off, 



the period. 

Northwestern fough back, 
though, and fianlly got a break 
when Mark Buchanan fum- 
bled for Tech at hisown five 
yard line after a savage tackle 
by safety Darryl Toussaint. 
Quentin Kelly scooped up the 
ball for NSU at the two, and 
one play later Rex Henderson 
scored the first Demon touch- 



Almond's catch broke the 
school career pass receiving 
record previously held by 
Steve Gaspard, who had 85 
receptions between 1966 and 
1969. 

Kenny Philibert hit Pat 
Collins for the two points 
conversion to make it 45-20, 
and that was how the 64th 
meeting detween the two 



exception. 

"We had very poor 
execution. 1 really felt like 
we'd play a good game this 
week, because we had a good 
practice week, but... we did 
very poorly. I was impressed 
with the play of Darry! 

Toussaint, though," Willimai 
saia alter tne game. 

Toussaint was impressive- 
he was in on 15 tackles and 





Louisiana Tech tailback 
State University defense 
tacklers Arthur Pickens 
tackle. NSU fell to the 

as far as the Demons' luck 
was concerned . On NSU's 
first offensive play of the 
second half, Philibert 's 
sideline pass intended for 
Mike Almond was picked off 
by Lavon James of Tech and 
returned 19 yards for another 
Tech tally. Swilley 's boot for 
the conversion jumped the 
score up to 31-0. 

Freshman Eric Berkley hit 
flanker Sammy Willis for the 
fifth 'Dog touchdown later in 
the quarter, after yet another 
Philibert fumble, for a 38-0 
lead for the Rustonites. 
Barkley came back minutes 
later to toss a perfect 62 yards 
scoring strike to fellow fresh- 
man Johnny Giordana on a 
post pattern with 5:48 left in 



George Yates (32) has all kinds of problems on this ran through the Northwestern 
Saturday night during the annual "State Fair Classic" in Shreveport, as Demon 
(left), Willie Washington (99, background) and Stacy Holder (79) all combine on the 
Bulldogs 45-20 before 21,000 fans. 



down on a quarterback sneak. 

A two-point conversion 
attempt failed, but things 
continued to finally go Nor- 
thwestern'8 way, when on the 
ensuing kickoff, nobody from 
Tech fielded the ball and Greg 
Waddell pounced on it at the 
'Dogs eight. Two plays later 
Henderson dove over again, to 
move the score up to 45-12 with 
over nine minutes left in the 
contest. 

The Demons had one more 
scoring drive, and it was a 
beauty. NSU covered 74 yards 
in seven plays, the payoff 
comi g when Wyamond 
Waters took a handoff on a 
reverse and tossed a touch- 
down pass to Mike Almond 

with 5:38 left in the game. 



schools ended. 

A.L. Williams was very 
disappointed in the way his 
club played, with one major 



recovered a fumble. He also 
caused the fumble that led to 
the first Demon touchdown. 



SPORTS 
SH0PPE 



ims, 
jgens 
is 



tailback Joe Delaney finds the going rough Saturday Tight as the Northwestern State University sophomore is 
•unrounded by Tech tacklers Jimmy Blackshlre (S, left) and an unidentified Bulldog. The Demons dropped a 45-20 
decision, their fourth straight loss and their eighth straight defeat at the hands of Tech. 




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Page 8 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, October 24, 1978 



«N* & % 5 ' 




Demons Seek E nd 
to Colonel Jinx 



J978-79 Demon Basketball Team 

Northwestern State University's basketball squad opened prac Greene, (back row) Roger Nolan, Mike Hoops Robert Lively 

tice for the 1978-79 season last week, and the team faces a 27- Frederick Piper, Guy Charles, Benjamin Dunn, Andre Bailey 

game schedule during the upcoming season. Members of the and Jim Hoops. The Demons play their first intrasquad game 

team include (front row, 1. to r.) Mike Brey, Mike Fyler, Jerry this Saturday in Prather Coliseum at 5 p.m. 
Lynch, Jerry Lewis, Larry Holmes, Anthony Robertson, Mike 

Baseballers Take Three of Four 



Northwestern State University's Demons 
make their first home appearance in over a 
month at Turpin Stadium tonight, and the 
Demon squad is more than happy to be home 
to face the Colonels of Nicholls State 
University. 

Northwestern completed a disastrous four- 
game series of contests on the road in a 45-20 
loss to La. Tech last Saturday night in the 
annual "State Fair Classic", which followed 
back-to-back-to-back losses to Northeast 
Louisiana, Arkansas State and Louisville and 
left the Demons at 3-4 on the season after a 3-0 
start. 

Nicholls State, on the other hand, snapped a 
three-game losing streak last Saturday with a 
10-7 victory over Mississippi College, a vic- 
tory which boosted the Colonels to an iden- 
tical 3-4 record. Nicholls is also 3-1 in com- 
petition in the Gulf South Conference, the 
league that Northwestern formerly belonged 
to before stepping up to Division I status. 

"Nicholls always plays us as tough as they 
play anybody all year," said NSU head coach 
A. L. Williams, "We've never really played 
up to our potential against them, but they've 
always come up with a fine effort against us." 

The series records tend to bear that out. 
The Colonels hold a 4-1 record in the series 
between the two teams which began in the 
1973 season, with the Demons' only win being 
a 20-8 decision here in Turpin Stadium in 1976. 

Nicholls State won last year's meeting 10-6 
in Thibodeaux, one of four wins in a 4-7 season 
for the Colonels while Northwestern 
rebounded to finish 6-6 on the year. 



"We're going to have to come up with a 
better effort than we've been getting over the 
past few weeks, said Williams. "We didn't 
play that baely against Arkansas State, but 
against Louisville and Tech we didn't execute 
well at all." 

In the loss to the Bulldogs, the Demons were 
gehi behind 45-fl before getting any points on 
the board, with all of those 20 points coming in 
the fourth quarter on a pair of one-yard runs 
by quarterback Rex Henderson and a flea- 
flicker pass from Wyanond Waters to Mike 
Almond good for 38 yards. 

There were a couple of other bright spots 
for the Demons in that loss. Almond, a senior, 
had two catches in the game, giving him 86 
catches in his career to break NSU's all-time 
career pass reception record of 85 set by 
Steve Gaspard from 1966-69. 

The other bright spot was the play of fresh- 
man free safety Darrell Toussaint, a walk-on 
this fall who wasn't even listed on the roster 
early in the season. Toussaint, a 5-foot-10, 160 
pounder from Opelousas, had 15 individual 
tackles, one fumble recovery, one caused 
fumble and the game 's big hit awarded by the 
defensive coaches. 

"Darrell was one of only a few players that 
played really well", Williams said. "He had a 
super game, i and if everybody had given the 
effort he did we would have had a great 
game." 

Nicholls sports a balanced offense, with 
four rushers over the 200-yard mark. 
Fullback Louis Henry leads the way with 277 
yards on the season. 



Northwestern State University's fall baseball squad took 
three out of four games last week to even its record at 4-4 on 
the abbreviated fall season. 




The Demons split a pair of games with Centenary College 
in Shreveport Friday, losing the opener 10-1 but rallying back 
for a 6-5 victory in the nightcap. That followed a 
doubleheader sweep of Northeast Louisiana last Monday at 
Stroud Field, the Demons taking a pair of 5-4 and 8-7 vic- 
tories. 

"We've been playing pretty good ball," said NSU graduate 
assistant coach Barry Hebert, "but the thing that pleases me 
more is that we've been playing a lot of people and have still 
done well. We've been trying to give our new people some 
experience, and we've been playing over 20 people in each of 
our doubleheaders so far." 

The sqaud rallied in the top of the seventh in the second 
game against Centenary, putting together two hits and a 
walk to break a 5-5 tie. Kenny Stelly picked up the victors. 

In the first game of that twinbill, the Demons were out of 
the game as early as the second inning when the Gentlemen 
rolled up nine runs on nine consecutive hits in the Second 
frame. Steve Fry suffered the loss for NSU. 

Things went a little better in the earlier contests against 
Northeast, which was NSU's first doubleheader sweep of the 
fall season. The Demons followed the pitching of Scott 
Stagner and Chris Soileau and had a balanced hitting attack 
in taking a 5-4 first-game victory over the Indians, who 
remained winless on the season with the sweep. 

In the second game, NSU trailed 7-3 entering the bottom of 
the seventh inning but put on a rally. Two runs were scored 
with no outs, and John Stasai blasted a home ruir $> 'eft field 
to tie the contest at 7-7. Donnie Mosley 's one-out sing! e plated 
Daryl Keowen moments later for the winning run.^ 

But Big Plus for NSU Team 




First baseman Ted Reeves scored on this close 
play at the plate during last Monday's 



doubleheader with Northeast at Stroud Field. 



NSU batgtrl Scottl Dawson finally found home 
plate and gave it a much-needed cleaning during 
the doubleheader with NLU. 



Demons Second in 
USL Cross Country 



Records # No Big Deal'to Mike Almond 



Northwestern State 
University's cross country 
squad used an overall team 
effort to tie for second this 
past Saturday in the annual 
University of Southwestern 
La. Invitational Meet in 
Lafayette. 

The Demon squad finished 
with 41 points, only three 
points behind USL's winning 
38-point total and tied with 
McNeese State with 41. The 
University of New Orleans 
was a distant fourth with 103 
points. 

"I was very impressed with 
ur overall effort," said NSU 
track and field and cross 
country coach Jerry Dyes 
after themeet. "Both USL and 
McNeese have outstanding 
teams, and I am pleased that 
we stayed with them the way 
we did." 

Sophomore Billy Green, as 
he has for all of NSU's other 
meets (his season, was the 



Demons' top finisher with a 
fourth-place clocking of 31:58 
over the 10,000-meter USL 
course. The Marshall native 
trailed only Noel McCarron 
and Lyle vanHorn of McNeese 
State and Gerry Papillion of 
USL in the meet. 

McNeese finished one-two 
with McCarron winning in 
31:20 and van Horn second in 
31:45. Papillion was USL's top 
finisher in 31:56 two seconds a 
ead of Green. 

Freshman Jeff Baker was 
NSU's next finisher, coming in 
sixth in 31 : 10 while sophomore 
Vic Bradford was right behind 
in seventh place with a 32:23 
clocking. 

Junior Windell Bonner was 
Uth with a 33:00 time, 
sophomore Ricky Crutcher 
finished 13th with a 33:30 
clocking, and sophomore 
Randy Robinson rounded out 
NSU's finishers with an 18th 
place finish in 35:08. 



He is on the verge of becoming Nor- 
thwestern State University's all-time pass 
reception leader, but that's not a big deal to 
Mike Almond. 

It's not a big deal to a lot of other people, 
either, because things like that have now 
come to be expected of the 6-foot-2, 190-pound 
senior standout. The outstanding has almost 
become commonplace, and the superhuman 
has become practically typical. 

Almond's performance last Saturday night 
during Northwestern loss to Louisville was a 
good example of that. The Bossier City native 
hauled in pass after pass in the losing effort, 
and when it was over he had 10 receptions for 
145 yards on the night. That total was enough 
for a new school single-game reception mark, 
breaking the old mark of eight set in 1966 by 
Russ Gielow against Southwestern La. and 
tied two years later by Steve Gaspard against 
Abilene Christian. 

Still, the performance went all but un- 
noticed... except by those who saw it. 

"Mike had the kind of game that he's 
capable of at any time," said NSU head coach 
A. L. Williams. "He made all the difficult 
catches look routine, and he went up after the 
ball in a crowd a lot of times and came down 
with it." 

On Almond's first two catches Saturday 
night, when the Demons faced arch-rival La. 
Tech in the annual "State Fair Classic" in 
Shreveport, he tied and broke the school all- 
time career record for receptions of 85, set by 
Gaspard between 1966-69. 

"The record's important because it'll give 





somebody else something to shoot for later," 
Almond said. "But I'd rather go without 
catching a pass and have us win." 

Almond made a splash during his first year 
at Northwestern when he caught 25 passes for 
399 yards and three touchdowns to lead the 
team in all three categories. For that per- 
formance, he was named as Louisiana's 
"Outstanding Freshman" on the All- 
Louisiana Collegiate Team. He did all of that, 
incidentally, with a club that compiled a 1-10 
record. 

Since then, he's added onto that mark each 
year, catching 25 passes for 405 yards last 
year along with two touchdowns. So far this 
year, he had 16 grabs for 199 yards prior to the 
Tech game and is on his way to his best 
season ever reception-wise. 

The former Bossier High star has 
professional aspects , and he has all the tools. 
He has 4.7 speed in the 40, good moves, and he 
is one of the most sure-handed receivers in 
school history. 

"My father was an All-State player in high 
school," Almond said of his father, who is 
chief of police in Bossier City. "He has always 
made me want to excel to the very top in 
athletics, and I guess wanting to make him 
proud of me has given me most of my drive to 
do well." 



Mike Almond 



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CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 




October 31 



Vol. LXV No. 33 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 




NSU student Jim Dennis appears cool and calm, 
even at the sight of a needle as a blood bank nurse 
takes a blood sample during last week's blood 
drive which was sponsored by the SGA and the 
Shreveport Blood Center. 



Income 9 a P widening 
between men and women 



Despite all the efforts of the last 10 
years, the income gap between men 
and women is widening— not 
lessening— in most areas of the nation. 

According to recent statistics 
received by the Louisiana Bureau for 
Women from the U.S. Department of 
Labor, women working full-time in 1977 
earned about 60 cents to every dollar 
earned by working men. Median in- 
come for women was $8,814 while for 
men it was $15,070. Women were ear- 
ning only 58.5 percent the salary of 
men. 

During the last 25 years, women's 
earnings, figured as a percentage of 
men's earnings, have dropped steadily. 
In 1955, fulltime women workers earned 
64 cents to men's one dollar. By 1960 
this figure had dropped to 61 cents. By 
1977, 17 years later it had dropped to 60 
cents, the most recent figures available 
show. 

According to date from a survey of 
income and education just released by 
the Bureau of Labor, in 1975, the 
median income of men in Louisiana 
was twice that of women working full- 
time— $12,292 for men as compared to 
$6,128 for aomen. 

Why the gap? During the last decade 
the labor force expanded beyond 
government estimates. A key factor for 
this expansion has been the large influx 
of women workers. The number of 
women holding jobs has grown from 18 
million in 1950 to 42 million in July 1978. 



Of women in the workforce in March 
1978, nearly 80 percent were in clerical 
sales, service, factory or plant jobs. 

"Female workers are heavily con- 
centrated in a few occupational 
categories traditionally thought of as 
"women's jobs', which are underpaid, 
undervalued and underappreciated," 
explains Elizabeth Ducan Koontz. Ms. 
Koontz chairs the National Commission 
on Working Women (NCWW), and is 
the former head of the Department of 
Labor's Women's Bureau. According to 
Koontz, women hold 41 percent of the 
jobs, but do not have their fair share of 
the pay, responsibility of career op- 
portunities. 

Pat Evans, Director of the Louisiana 
Bureau for Women, says, "There is no 
doubt in my mind that women working 
outside the home in such great numbers 
is one of the most fundamental and far 
reaching changes that has taken place 
in this century, Change for women 
means change for everyone." 

Evans adds that the Bureau for 
Women is compelled to call attention t 
this change and o design programs in 
areas of greatest employment need for 
women. 

According to Evans, the Bureau acts 
as a catalyst. "Industry bears the 
greatest financial burden for the 
programs we design. We asked them to 
join hands with us in placing women in 
blue-collar jobs. They did. It's as it s 
ould be," she stressed. 



Other sections of the country are 
looking at our program, Evans said 
"When you can talk in terms of five or 
six hundred dollars a placement, you're 
talking sense," she added. 

"I have no patience with waste in 
government," said Evans. The 
Bureau's employment programs are 
small but they serve well and they 
serve clients with dire needs. 

As an example of this, Evans cited 
the Bureau's Displaced Homemakers 
Center. "These women have made 
strong commitments to family. When 
they reach middle age and suddenly 
have no income because of a husband's 
death or divorce, what happens to 
them?", said Evans. 



University Theater 
to present Nov. 1-4 

'Me Nobody Knows 7 



It's that time of the semester... time 
for the final fall production of the 
University Theatre. 

THE ME NOBODY KNOWS, a 
musical, will be at 7:30 p.m. in the 
University Little Theatre this Wed- 
nesday through Friday, November 1-4. 

The story of the play centers around 
12 kids of the New York slums and how 
they confront life. But, according to 
Ray Schexnider, "It could be kids 
anywhere, who are daily confronted 
with the awareness of life-the struggle 
to find identity, the certain knowing and 
half knowing, the alienation of the adult 
world and the ever present gamble 
between survival and disaster." 



Demon Doings., 
this week 

Tuesday, Oct. 31 
SUGB Halloween Movies 
7:30 p.m. SU Ballroom 

Wednesday, Nov. 1-4 
"The Me Nobody Knows" 
7:30 p.m. Little Theater 

Saturday, Nov. 4 
NSU vs. University of Texas-Arlington 
7:30 p.m. Away 

Sunday, Nov. 
Leonard Rose Concert 
8 p.m. Little Theater _ 



National news briefs 



The play moves in time from early 
morning while everyone is asleep and a 
dreaming - thru the school day, classes, 

lunch, recess, assembly, after school 
gathering, and nighttime in the streets, 

ending with everyone going back to 
sleep — with nightmares and dreams. 

Members of the ME NOBODY 
KNOWS cast include Terry Rudd, 
Myrna Schexnider, Rudy Bertrand, 

Sherri Smith, Tommy Stewart, 
Stephanie Berner, Linda Cooksey, Ron 

Gentry, Ronnie Williams, Lance Key, 
Jeff Cameron, and Jocelyn Williams. 



General admission will be $2.50; 
admission for non-NSU students, $1.50; 
and NSU students, with I.D. Reser- 
vations or further information con- 
cerning the play may be obtained by 
contacting the box office, 357-4179. 

The box office of the Little Theatre 
will be open from 1-5 p.m. Monday, Oct. 
30 through Friday, Nov. 3. Doors will 
open each evening at 7 p.m. and the 
production begins at 7:30 p.m. 

According to Dr. Black, head of the 
Speech and Journalism Department, 
"We put the show on 5 summers ago; 
although we had a good time putting it 
on then, this cast is having even more 
fun with it." 




Dr. Burton White explains his theories o 
n early childhood education to students, faculty, 
and guests who attended last week's Distinquished 
Lecturer's Series. 



Distinquished 
Lecturer 

Lecturer stresses importance of 
first three years of life 



TECHNOLOGY SALE - The White House has decided to 
involve itself in the process mat leads to approval or denial of 
technological export licences to communist countries. The 
new White House role is spelled out in Presidential Review 
Menorandum 31, a summarized version of which is being 
circulated on Capitol Hill. The White House Office of Science 
and Technology Policy and the National Security Council will 
act as "observers" in all export license requests by 
communist nations involving technology. 

GAY RIGHTS AT STAKE - The decade that carried 
homosexuality from whispers and scholarly studies to loud 
national debate reaches a milestone next month with the first 
state wide vote on rights of homosexuals in California. The 
new proposal would require school boards to fire or refuse to 
hire any teacher judged unfit because of public 
homosexuality or advocavy of homosexuality. 



By Helen Hubley 

"The power of a professional in 
dealing with a child after age three is 
very limited." 



So said Dr. Burton White, director of 
the Center for Parent Education 



BEARDED CHAPLIN - U.S. District Court Judge Thomas A 
Flannery is confronted by this hairy question: Is a 
"religiously motivated beard" worn by an Air Force reserve 

chaplin protected by the First Amendment's guarantee of r* m *ZT 1 » * mcauon m 

freedom of religion? Rabbi Alan Fainsky has refused to ^ b ?*^ MM ? a J™!?- Wh j te 

shave his beard saying it would be a violation of his religions J"? f ? atu 7 " *?* D ^g^ed 

beliefs. Flannery took the case under advisement. Ucture ^ s of Nsu ^ Thursday. 

ALLEGED PAYMENT - Federal authorities have been Accordin g to White, parents are the 
investigating an allegation by a convicted contractor that he most influential forces in the first three 
made $4,000 cash payment in 1976 to Jefferson Parish Scboolyears of a child's life. During these first 
Board President Henry E. Williams. Williams has for twothree years, parents must aid their 
months refused to discuss statements made to authorities by 

convicted River Ridge contractor Arthur J. "Jerry" Brandin child in experiencing intellectual 
Jr. that Williams requested and received the cash payment growth, language development, curio- 
in early April of 1976. sity, and social development. 



Remedial education programs such 
as Head Start do little to help children 
because these programs begin too late 
in a child's life to really aid him, ac- 
cording to White. 

"No matter how much money is sp^nt 
on a slow child after age six, he will still 
be slow," said White. 

White advocates education of parents 
in recognizing normal developments in 
their children and in aiding the progre- 
ssion of these developments. 

Although most parents do well in 
caring for their children during the first 
seven months of their children's lives, 
White said too many parents neglect in 
some way or other the growth and 
development of the children until school 
begins. 



According to White, if a child feels 
neglected or burdensome to parents, he 
will retard in some forms of develop- 
ment. Parents' unwillingness to let the 
child explore and be curious is another 
factor in the retardation of the child's 
development. 

jonly one in thirty families does a 
fantastic job in raising their children 
during the first three years, according 
to White. Yet, money seems not to be 
the most important factor in aiding 
children, for as White said, "You don't 
have to be rich in doing a nice job 
raising a well-developed child." 

A television program about aiding 
parents in the secrets of raising 
children will begin in January, said 
White. The program, entitled "Foot- 
prints," will star Rob Reiner and Penny 
Marshall. 



Page 2 , CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 31, 1978 

Editorial 

E I Ginko to perform 
November concert 



mma- » 



vtae 



By Debbie Page 
Current Sauce Editor 

The Entertainment 
Committee recently announced 
that the next concert slated for 
Northwestern will bill the now 
famous, multi-talented band 
EL GINKO for the November 
concert schedule. 

The big name band, which 
consists of two tall people, two 
short people, three goldfish and 
a french poodle, has gained its 
recent popularity from such 
smash hits as "You broke my 
heart so I'll break your leg", 
"Swimming in dirty tank water 
without you," "Take your false 
teeth out Mama, I'm coming 
home to suck your gums," and 
"olease take off my collar, I 
have a date with a pole." 

The group members have no 
lead singer, and they insist upon 
sharing billing and the money 
they receive from their ap- 
pearances. Northwestern will 
be paying them $6,345.39 for 
their performance. When asked 
why the figure was so strange, 
they replied that the 39 cents 
was for goldfish food. 

While interviewing the group 
members, they introduced 
themselves as Lotta Gink, 
Modda Gink, (the tall ones), 
Shrink Gink, Fink Gink, (the 
short ones), Cinny, Phinny, 
Skinny, (the goldfish) and 
Stuffo, (the French Poodle). 

Lotta and Modda did most 
of the talking, with Shrink and 
Fink pulling on my skirt trying 
to get my attention. Cinny, 
Phinny and Skinny had no 
comments except for a few 
glubs now and then, (In 
harmony, of course). 

The group will perform at 
Northwestern on Tuesday, 
November 31, at 11 a.m. 
Classes will not be dismissed 
because University leaders do 
not deem it necessary. 
Entertainment Committee 
members announced that this 
was the only time we could 
book EL GINKO and that we 
were lucky to get that. 
The Committee also 



discussed its decision of 
booking EL GINKO in an open 
meeting last Sunday morning. 

"We had a choice between EL 
GINKO, Bee Gees, the Beatles 
and Grand Funk. We decided on 
EL GINKO because they gave 
us the best deal. The next best 
deal was the Beatles, but they 
were $50.00 more and they 
wanted to perform on a 
weekend night. We were afraid 
to chance spending that much 
more money since no one stays 
here for the weekends and we 
probably wouldn't have as good 
a turnout," said the Committee 
Spokesman. 

"We figured that, everyone is 
probably tired of those groups 
anyway, since they hear their 
songs on the radio all the time, 
so we decided to go with the 
freshest act," he continued. 

Other members of the 
Committee were unavailable 
for comment as most of them 
have resigned from school and 
left for Southeast Asia and 
other far parts of the world. 

The Entertainment 
Committee is also footing the 
bill for EL GINKO's 
equipment, since Northwestern 
does not have correct facilities 
and EL GINKO doesn't have 
any of their own. This being 
rather strange for a 
professional group, I asked 
why they didn't own equipment. 
They answered that they kept 
being told that no one in his 
right mind would sell equi- 
pment to a group with gold fish 
and a French Poodle. 

EL GINKO'S performance 
will be one in a series of their 
1978 tour. Their Louisiana 
engagements include Zwolle, 
Dry Prong and Shogaloo, with 
three concerts slated for Bunki- 
e. Other American cities on 
their annual tour include 
Benton, Arkansas; Paris, 
Texas; Athens, Texas; Cut and 
Shoot, Texas; Badger, 
Colorado; Peoria, Illinois; 
Kokomo, Indiana; Houna, 
Alaska; and Podunk, Idaho. 



•sssz 




jDpinion 



C 





CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



Editor-in-Chief 
Debbie Page 

News tiitors 
Karen Corr, 
Linda laftoux, 
Karen Sandifer, 
Donna Schonfeld 



Business Manager 
Tom Barton 

Sports Editor 
Doug Ireland 

Cartoonist 
Jamie Sanders 



Fall, 
1978 

Advertising 
Steve Crews 



Photography 

Tim Hopson, 
Sharon Miller 

faculty Advisor 
Franklin I. Presson 



YA'KNOW KIP, THIV65 C0VU> BE WORSE - W£ CWLp HAVfc" BWi 
STUCK IN HeRe WITH A REPORTER.™ 



CURRENT SAUCE is the officai 
publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University in 
Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper It entered as second class 
matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 187V. 

CURRENT SAUCE is publiahed 
every Tuesday during the fall and 



aprtna semesters with the exception 
of holidays and testing periods and 
bi-weekly during the summer 
semester It is printed at the 
Natchitoches Times, Hwy i south, 
Nstchitoches, Louisiana 

Editorial are located in Room Z2S, 
Arts and Sciences Building and 
telephones, 357-MM and 3S74B74. 



Opinions expressed in editorial 
columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not 
necessarily represent the viewpoint 
of the adminiatration, faculty, staff, 
or student body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited 
and contributions are solicited from 
students, faculty and staff and from 



student organizations. Letters must 
be signed and no more than MO 
words to be considered for the 
publication Names will be withheld 
upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce 
reserves the letters for the sake of 
journalistic style and available 
space 



Jim Mi 
student fa 
Wlaconai 
built tha 



JACK ANDERSON WITH JOE SPEAR 

WEEKLY SPECIAL 



Are Soviet Tactics Used 
By U.S. Civil Service? 



WASHINGTON - Ac- 
cording to Washington 
folklore, presidents are but 
small dogs wagged by a 
giant bureaucratic tail. 
But to the surprise of the 
political pros, President 
Carter won his first battle 
with the bureaucracy. He 
pushed through unwanted 
civil service reforms. 

This should help him get 
a handle on the bureaucra- 
cy. But our sources believe 
he would have done better 
by cleaning out the Civil 
Service Commission. He 
has a secret report in his 
files which tells of civil 
service violations. The re- 
port includes names and 
details. 

The most disturbing 
practice we have discov- 
ered in the federal system 
was borrowed from the 
Soviets. We have investi- 
gated reports that govern- 
ment officials have tried to 
ruin the careers of stub- 
born subordinates by or- 
dering them to take psychi- 
atric fitness-for-duty 
examinations. 

The subordinates can be 
required to submit to psy- 
chological examinations. 
If they agree, the tests 
may be stacked against 
them. If they refuse, they 
can be fired for insubordi- 
nation. 

We have written about 
this nasty practice in the 
past. Now a House sub- 
committee, led by Rep. 
Gladys Spellman,D-Md., 
has documented the story. 

The report has not been 
released, but we have had 
access to it. So far as we 
know, this will be the first 



official acknowledgement 
TJWt me U.S. government 
has used me Soviet tactic 
of branding dissidents as 
mental cases. 

The Spellman report al- 
leges that involuntary psy- 
chiatric examinations 
have been misused to pun- 
ish unpopular employees. 
This has happened, ac- 
cording to me report, on a 
significant number of 
occasions. 

In 80 percent of these 
cases, the immediate su- 
pervisor decided which 
employees needed psychi- 
atric examinations, even 
though me supervisors had 
no medical expertise. 

The report also states 
that the employees have no 
right to examine me re- 
sults of their own psychia- 
tric examinations. The 
only defense they have is to 
submit written reports on 
their own behalf. 

Finally, the report con- 
cludes that the psychia- 
trists are asked to do some- 
thing they are not trained 
to do. They must deter- 
mine whether an employee 
is capable of doing his job. 
Yet the psychiatrists know 
little about the job and 
have been trained only to 
diagnose illnesses. The 
employee, meanwhile, 
must prove his innocence 
or competence. 

Our sources claim that 
the forced fitness-for-duty 
examinations cause more 
psychological damage 
than they prevent. 

Watch on Waste: The 
armed forces and public, 
works agencies recently 
scraped me bottom of the 



barrel when they ran short 
of funds while President 
Carter battled with Con- 
gress until me last minute 
over how much they would 
get. 

We received a number of 
protests from military em- 
ployees who could not col- 
lect their salaries. Others 
had to pay their own travel 
expenses and wait to be 
reimbursed. 

But at the Army Corps of 
Engineers, the top brass 
were as loose with the 
taxpayers' money as ever. 
Several of them spent a 
week at a Savannah, Ga., 
resort. 

It was billed as a confer- 
ence, and there were some 
productive work sessions. 
But they brought along 
their wives. And they 
stayed at the luxurious Sa- 
vannah Inn, which offered 
golf, tennis and swimming 
between sessions. 

They also used nearby 
riding stables and fishing 
boats. The festivities in- 
cluded a T-shirt night and 
a country-western buffet, 
complete with live music. 

The brass hats had to 
pay $28 a day out of their 
own pockets to cover their 
wives' expenses. But the 
women were flown to Sa- 
vannah from all corners of 
the country, free of charge. 
In one instance, the Army 
had to send an extra plane 
to carry all the wives. 

The taxpayers, of 
course, picked up the 
$45,000 bill. Yet the Penta- 
gon was supposed to be low 
on funds. The White House 
had just ordered a 20 per- 
cent cut in administrative 



Found! 
seem to 1 
■stents' 
general. 

"All a* 
rock'n'ro 
Workin 
filing est 
about an 
have diac 
"We're 
out of oft 

travel, and me orders spe- Now da 
cif ically urged me elimina- a hot bed 
tion of staff retreats. a,ovel ^ 

A corps spokesman in- ^ the lab 
sisted it was not improper "Wehai 
to bring me wives on gov- be can at 
ernment planes. In the it may I 
future, he said, the corps campaign 
would comply with the major, an 
president's order to reducebUows: 
travel. Flooding 

It's just hard to break oldtuffing an 
habits. nto gumb 

Watch on Waste, Part II:daaaes eni 
Government scholarships! They pn 
are supposed to bedumpingti 
awarded to those who can-to— with p 
not afford an education. "Pall an 
But on American Somoa,k" atate< 
scholarships are granted! Seeming 
to critics of the govenrjtaatelaat 
ment to shut them up. W New Ja 

The money for the schoH"That w< 
arships, of course, is put upNm a prt 
by the American taxpaytouldbea 
ers. \ E*rll«\] 

The daughter of Samoa's'* ■ wiW ' 
House Speaker, for exarflf*™** 8 * 
pie, received a scholarship* p*P il 
after a promised govei 
ment job fell through. Prt 
sumably, this soothed 
feelings of both the daugli 
ter and the Speaker. 

A lawyer involved in lit 
gation against the island' 
attorney general receive 
another scholarship, 
third grant went to th 
man who was supposed t 
become president of tl 
Samoan Community Co 
lege but was rejected to 
the Samoan governor. Th 
scholarship was a consol 
tion prize, which kept hi 
mollified. 

The three scholarshii 
cost the taxpayers a tot 
of $150,000. 




Copyright, 1978, 
United Feature Syndicate, 



Inc. 



SGA 

bills 

passed 



A meeting of tile Senate of 
Northwestern was called to o- 
rder by President McKellar. 
Absent were Pittard, War- 
telle, and McClinton. 

Bradley moved to accept the 
minutes as corrected Horton 
seconded. Motion passed. 

OFFICERS' REPORTS: 

The Senate has been invited 
to a Chamber of Commerce 
meeting Monday, November 
6th at 8:00 p.m. in the Cane 
River Room in the Student 



Union. The nature of the 
meeting will be "What can 
Natchitoches do for the 
students of North weatera" 

McKellar told Senate that a 
meeting of the Senate with the 
entire Student Body is being 
organized so that students can 
become aware of the SGA 
Functions. 

LeDuff submitted the SGA 
Newletter to the Senate. 

COMMITTEE REPORTS: 

LeDuff told Senate that the 



Student Services Committee 
has been working in the top 3 
areas concerning campus life. 
They are the Iberville Dining 
Hall, the NSU Post Office and 
the Infirmary. 

OLD BUSINESS: NONE. 

NEW BUSINESS: 

McKellar swore in Debbie 
Page as Parliamentarian. 

Mitchell moved to accept 
Bill No. 22 stating... "therefore 
be it enacted that NSU place 
electtric meters on each 



building." Alexander 
seconded. Bill No. 22 passed. 

Mitchell moved to accept 
Bill No. 28 stating. .."therefore 
be it enacted that a certain 
number of study carrels be 
reserved for use by un- 
dergraduate students to be 
determined by the Library 
Committee and all students be 
allowed to check out study 
carrels, with their student 
ID., at the front desk of the 
Eugene P. Watson Memorial 



Library. Alexander seconded. 
Bill No. 28 pasaed. 

Diane McKellar moved to 
accept Bill No. 29 statmg..."t- 
herefore be it enacted that 
NSU establish a women's 
varsity volleyball team for the 
Fall 1979 season without 
eliminating any other 
women's varsity sports. 
Proby seconded. Bill No. 29 



v\ 

di 
IV 
b< 
m 
in 
M 



ANNOUNCEMENTS: 

Mr. and Miss NSU 



Nominations filings of 
25 and closes Nov. • 
Lyons moved to 
Bradley seconded 
passed. 
The meeting adjour 
.The next Senate 
will be Monday, Oct 
6:30 in the SRA 01 
Room. 

Rest 
VicklA. 
SGA '■ 



I LHaVLM 



Campus life 

Campus News briefs 





DR. BREWER SPEARS IN OREGON— Dr. Norma Brewer 
of NSU wu in Portland, Ore., last week to make a 
presentation to the National Adult Education Conference. Dr. 
Brewer, who joined the NSU faculty this fall as a specialist in 
adult and community education delivered an address on 
competency-baaed adult vocational education. Dr. Brewer 
was recently appointed associate professor of secondary 
education at NSU. 

DR. RYZAR IN8TALLED ON INTERNATIONAL 
COUNCIL— Dr. Barney Kyzar of Northwestern State 
University was installed this past weekend as a member of 
the board of directors of the Council of Educational Facility 
Planners, International. The installation of Kyzar to a three- 
year term on the board conducted Sunday in Chicago during 
the opening session of the Council's international conference. 
The Northwestern professor, who is coordinator of research 
for the college of education and director of the NSU School 
Planning Laboratory, is one of seven repr esentatives from 
the United States serving terms on the board of directors. 
The board also includes re pr ese n tatives from Canada, Japan 
and England. 

READING AND RUNNING— An innovative a proach to 
reading and physical fitness was introduced Monday to 
elementary school students and educators by two NSU 
professors during demonstrations at he University 
Elementary School in Shreveport. Conducting the 
demonstrations sessions for gifted and talented program 
students and educators were Dr. Roy B. Gentry, Jr., 
associate professor of physical education at NSU, Dr. Robert 
A. Palmatier, professor of elementary education at the 
university. 

r f "Pail and Shovel" - 
New concept in 

student government 



Jim Mallon, 22, and Leon Varjlan, 27, began their race for 
student body president and vice-president of the University of 
Wisconsin-Madison atop a giant campaign platform they 
built themselves— out of Popsicle sticks. 

Founding he "Pail and Shovel" party last spring, the two 
jieem to have found a true line of communication to college 
students' feelings about campus politics and college life in 
general. 

"All the average student cares about is sex and drugs and 
rock'n'roll, hi that order," says Mallon. 

Working out of a disheveled student union office featuring a 
idling cabinet marked "Toys," Mallon makes a statement 
(bout an issue many student body presidents before him 
have discussed— student apathy. 

"We're happy that students are apathetic, if not, we'd be 
»t of office." 

Now dominating student politics at this campus, which was 
a not bed of anti-war radicalism in the IMO's, the Pail and 
Shovel candidates won 29 of the 36 seats in the student senate 



ers spe- 
slimina- 

s. 

nan in- in the latest election, 
nproper j "We have two more than a two-thirds majority now and no 
on gov- me can stop us," Mallon, the new president, stated. 
In the R may be difficult to determine what o stop. Some of he 
le corps campaign promises made by Mallon, a communications art 
ith the major, and Varjlan, who is in his 10th year of college are as 
) reducebiiows: 

Flooding the football stadium for mock naval battles, 
reak oldtuffing and mounting all deans, converting parking meters 

nto gumball machines and running clocks backward so 
Part Ilidasses end before they start. 

ilarships They proposed converting student funds into pennies and 
to be dumping them into a campus fountain, so students could dig 
ivho can-In— with pails and shovels. 

lucationi "Pail and Shovel is dedicated to the four-year-old in all of 
Somo&«," stated Mallon. 

granted Seemingly serious about some of their plans, the student 
govern-Mnate last week changed the school's name to the University 
i up. k New Jersey. 

he scholj "That way kids from Wisconsin can say they graduated 
is put upborn a prestigious Eastern school," Mallon said. "And we 
taxpay- toukl be able to get the New York Times a lot cheaper." 

Earlier, Mallon and Varjlan helped plan and okayed funds 
Samoa'F a wild "toga party," attended by about 12,000. And then 

or exam** 6 wu 106 marl J uana "smoke-In" which drew 5,000 to the 

tiolarshipf** 

Paul Ginsburg, dean of students, said the rise of Mallon 

Varjlan means students are seeking a little light-hearted 

ef from academic and social pressures. "People are Just 

for something less serious," he said 

About 40,000 students attend the University of Wisconsin- 




red in lil S£21 

e island' 

receive 
rship. 
it to tl 
pposed 
it of tl 
inity Co 
jected 
irnor. Tl 
a consol 

kept hi 

holarshi 
srs a tot 



1978, 

iicate, Inc. 



inauons filings 4 
id closes Nov 
ons moved to 
iley seconded 
ed- 

ie meeting adjour 
te next Senate 
be Monday, Oct 
in the SRA Cd 

Rest 

VicUA. 
SGAi 



BURROUGHS 
CORPORATION 

COMPUTERS 
COMPUTER TERMINALS 

APPLICATION SOFTWARE 

We are seeking qualified can- 
didates for our Shreveport 
Marketing operations. Must 
be college graduate with 3.0 
minimum. Graduate degree 
in Business, Engineering, 
Math, or Computer Science 
preferred. 

Saad resume to: 

Darrel Aten 

1330 SIvefeport-Bartuaali Hwy. 
Stveveport, Louisiana 71 105 



MORE JOBS-The Placement Office, located in Rm. SOS of 
the Student Union Building, has announced the following 
interviews will take place during late N 
v. and early Dec. on Nov. 14th, Louisiana Machinery Co. will 
be talking with graduates in any majors for sales and 
management trainees positions. On the following day the 
Port Arthur Texas School District wants to talk with all 
graduates in all fields of education. The Jefferson Davis 
Parish School Board will follow on Nov. 16 in search of all 
graduates in all areas of secondary education. The Fidelity 
Life Insurance Co. will make a return appearance on Dec. 4th 
wanting to talk to graduates in all majors. Anyone interested 
in talking to any of these representatives should come by the 
placement office and register. 

RECEPTION PLANNED IN ARLINGTON— The External 
Affairs Office is planning a reception prior to the UTA 
football game in Arlington, Texas on Nov. 4. The reception 
will be at the Holiday Inn-Airport South, according to Ray 
Carney, the office director. 

CHILDREN'S GYMNASTICS CLA88ES BEGIN— 
Gymnastics classes for school children began Monday at 
Northwestern State University under the sponsorship of the 
university's Department of Health, Physical Education, and 
from elementary to high school is invited to participate in 
the classes which meet at 3: 30 p.m. in the Physical Education 
1 continue through Dec. 8. Instructors for the gymnastics 
class will be undergraduate students under the direction of 
Sue Simmons, teacher at Northwestern Junior High. 
Additional information may be obtained by calling 318-357- 
5136. 



Jaycees Haunted 
House tonight 



The faint-hearted and 
easily-frightened should be 
prepared for one more night of 
terror as the Natchitoches 
Area Jaycees stage the second 
night of their first annual 
Haunted House this evening. 

The Haunted House is being 
held in the Jaycee House loca- 
ted on the Natchitoches Parish 
Fair Grounds and will be open 
from 7 until 10 p.m. Tuesday. 
Admission to the house is 50 
cents per person. 

Steve Weaver, Jaycee 
chairman of the Haunted 
House project said that if this 
is the first year that the local 
Jaycee chapter had staged 
such a project. "We should 
have an outstanding haunted 
house," Weaver said, "and 
we're really out to make 
money this year. Anything we 
make will be pumped back 
into the Haunted House to 
improve it each year." 

The Haunted House features 
six rooms of favorite mon- 



sters, spooks, and nightmares 
along with a booth featuring 
favorite Halloween refresh- 
ments sponsored by the 
Natchitoches Jaycee Jaynes 
Among the attractions that 
will be staged are Dracula, the 
Wolfman, and Mummy, 
Frankenstein Monster and 
other assorted goulies. 

"We are hoping for a big 
turnout for the Haunted 
House," Weaver said, "and 
we guarantee the house will 
feature much more than 50 
cents worth of entertainment 
and surprises." 





Cor/ Stokes 



Cart Stokes will speak at 
Northwestern on November 6 
about urban problems. Stoke, 
former mayor of Cleveland, 
Ohio, is now a comentator for 
NBC News in New York. 



■straits' TraassarMcies 
as 4 Fraats 

Th trail Stra 




Tbtraal Mastsre 
Spirit Matt srs 

Deal Ssedrsa 
Copy raptt 

TraaseafMcj 
Peat 



OFFICE 
PRODUCTS 



132 St. Otnit 



BAKER'S 

Pit Otfict People 



Pk. 352-2935 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

LL 



TEACHERS 

HUNDREDS OF 

OPENINGS 

FOREIGN & DOMESTIC 
TEACHERS 
BOX 1063 
VANCOUVER, 
WASHINGTON 98666 



Local 2397 donates 



Frank Rhodes (R), president of AFSMC Local 
Union, hands President Rene Bienvenu a $300 
check for the purchase of two band uniforms. 

Union 

* gyg * gives 

$300 



When vou think 
of mens wear ... . 
think of ft 



Capdan's 



Locate; ne»' to B'oaamoo' Snopp^ig Cente- 



Frank Rhodes, president of 
AFSCME Local 2397, presents 
Northwestern State 
University President Rene 
Bienvenu with a $300 check for 
the purchase of two band 
uniforms. 

Local 2397 of the American 
Federation of State, County 
and Municipal Employees 
represents non-teaching 
employees at NSU. Rhodes 
made the presentation prior to 
a membership dinner on 
Friday, September 29. 

"All too often, you hear only 
bad things about labor 
unions," Rhodes said. 



Former 
mayor 
to speak 

Nov, 6 



Carl Burton Stokes, former 
mayor of Cleveland, Ohio, will 
be at Northwestern State 
University on Monday, 
November 6, to speak as an 
expert in the difficult field of 
urban problems. 

For four years Stokes was a 
leader of the activist, big city 
mayors around the country 
who were attempting to 
secure the massive national 
commitment required to meet 
the urban crisis: keeping a 
city from collapsing under the 
weight of human problems, 
comprehensive services, and 
economic crises. 

Stokes, who is now a com- 
mentator for NBC-NEWS in 
New York, was the first black 
to be elected Chief executive 
of a major American city. 

On April 16, 1971, he stated 
that he would not seek re- 
election to a third term as 
major but rather, for the next 
year, "expand my efforts 
beyond the Cleveland area to 
assist others, particularly the 
locked-in minority groups, to 
better understand their role in 
politics and government." 

In April 1972, after lecturing 
and doing political organizing 
at the community level in 12 
states and 23 cities, Mr. Stokes 
joined New York City's 
WNBC-TV 

Mr. Stokes now produces an 
Urban Journal for the news- 
feature segment of WNBC's 
new two-hour news show. The 
Urban Journal is a mini- 
documentary analyzing urban 
problems in metropolitan New 
York, New Jersey and Con- 
necticut. He also does a daily 
comentary about urban and 
political subjects on NBC 
network radio. 



hen the bookin's 



behind y 






* J 




KING OF BEARS' • ANHEUSE 3USC1 NC • ST LOUIS 



Page 4, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 31, 1978 

Entertainment 

Shreveport 



Art 



Barnwell Center 

Display rooms for art and 
horticultural exhibits. Also, 
works by Betty Stevenson, 
throughout October. Open 9 
asm. to 4: 30 p.m. Monday 
through Friday, 1 to 5 p.m. 
Saturday and Sunday. 01 rant 
Parkway. 

Bossier Branch Library 

Works by Virginia Cook, 
throughout October. Open 9 
ajn. to 9 p.m. Monday through 
Thursday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Saturday, 2 to 5 p.m. Sunday, 
718 Benton Road. 
Meadows Museum 
—Permanent collection of 
ifgdochina art by Jean 
Bespujos. Exhibit of 
American political cartoons, 
through Nov. . Open 1 to 5 
pan. Tuesday through Friday, 
2 to 5 p.m. Saturday and 
Sunday. 2911 Centenary Blvd. 
Norton Art Gallery 
H^Permanent collection of 
American and European art, 
including art depicting the 
American West. Also, 
^aollection of English delftware 
Son loan from the Morgan 
Collection in London, through 
3tov. 5. Recorded music by 
Sergei Rachmaninoff. Open 1 
to 5 p.m. Tuesday through 
•Sunday. 4747 Creswell. 
-ISjdler Galleries 
--Parisian landscapes by 
■Mary Malcolm, on view 
through Nov. 10. Open 2 to 5 
: p.m. today only. Regular ho- 
urs: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday 
through Friday. 
Simmers Gallery 
, Display of Western art in 
,pen and ink and oils by Carroll 
Murphy, through Dec. 2. Open 
10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Tuesday 
through Saturday. 
Shreve Memorial Library 

Landscapes by Dorris 
Hardberger and caricatures 
by Leah Gentry, throughout 
October. Photography by 
Elisabeth Adair and 
miniature paintings by 
members of Fran Walker's 
Windsor Arts Group go on 
display Nov. 1. 
Washington- Youree Hotel 

Great Gator Group of 
Louisiana will exhibit works 
through Oct. 31. Open 10 a.m. 
to 4 p.m. Tuesday through 
Friday, 1 to 5 p.m. Saturday 
and Sunday. 401 Edwards. 



The of re 



Gas Light Players 

"Dr Blood's Inferno of Lost 
Souls" will be presented this 
week at the Gas Light Players 
Cabaret Theater on the State 
Fair Grounds. "Inferno" will 
be open 1 p.m. to midnight 
today (Sunday) and 6 p.m. to 
10 p.m. Oct. 30-31. 
Riverboat Dinner Theater 

"Plaza Suite," a comedy, 
will be presented Nov. 2-4 at 
Riverboat Inn near 
Shreveport Regional Airport. 
Cocktail hours at 6 p.m. buffet 
opens at 7 p.m. curtain at 8:15 

S.rn. Tickets can be reserved 
y calling the Riverboat Inn. 



Film 



Music 



Natalie Cole 

Singer Natalie Cole will 
perform in concert on a bill 
with Ashford and Simpson at 8 
p.m. Nov. 4 at Hirsch 
Coliseum. Tickets-$7.50 
limited advance, $8.50 general 
admission— are now on sale at 
all Stan's Records and the 
State Fair office. 



Don 

"Nightmare in Blood." 
(Kerwm Matthews) A horror 
movie star is really a vampire 

(R) 

Eastgate Four 

"Interiors" (Diane Keaton, 
E.G. Marshall) Drama about 
three sisters who are shocked 
to learn their father plans to 
leave their middle-aged 
mother. (PG) 

"Saturday Night Fever." 
(John Travolta) A young man 
escapes from his dreary life 
by dancing at a local disco. 
(R) 

"Goin South" (Jack 
Nicholson, John Belushi) An 
outlaw escapes hanging by 
marrying a property-owning • 
woman. (PG) 

"The Big Fix" (Richard 
Dreyfuss, Susan Anspach) A 
former student radical, now a 
private detective, investigates 
a political smear campaign. 

St. Vincent Six 

"Who is Killing the Great 
Chefs of Europe?" (George 
Segal, Jacqueline Bisset) The 
world's greatest chefs are 
being murdered in the style of 
their own favorite recipes. 
(PG) 

"A Wedding" (Carol Bur- 
nett, Desi Arnaz Jr.) Comedy 
about the marriage of the 
daughter of a noveau riche 
Southern family and the son of 
an "old money" matriarchy. 
(PG) 

"Heaven Can Wait" 
(Warren Beatty) A football 
quarterback is given a new 
life after he is called 
prematurely to his eternal 
reward. (PG) 

"National Lampoon s 
Animal House" (R) 

"Corvette Summer" (Mark 
Hamill) A high school student 
helps customize a sportscar, 
then hunts for it after it is 
stolen. (PG) ,. , 

"The Last Waltz" The final 
performance of The Band. 



South Park 

"Up in Smoke" (R) 
"The Big Fix" (PG) 

Joy Cinema Six 

"National Lampoon's 
Animal House." (John 
Belushi, Donald Sutherland) 
Rowdy misfits make college 
life exciting during the 1960s 
(R) 

"Piranha" (Heather 
Menzies, Bradford Dillman) 
Man-eating fish go on the 
rampage. (R) 

"Hooper" (Burt Reynolds, 
James Best) A stuntman finds 
a younger rival wants to take 
over his job. (PG) 

"Goodbye, Franklin High." 
(Lane Caudell, William 
Windom) A group of teen- 
agers make important 
decisions during their senior 
year. (PG) 

"Revenge of the Pink 
Panther." (Peter Sellers) The 
bumbling Inspector Clouseau 
dodges assassination at- 
tempts. (PG) 

"Saturday Nirht Fever." 

(R) 

Quail Creek 

"Up in Smoke" (T 
mmy Chong, Cheech Marin) 
Two young men wander 
through Mexico and California 
in search of marijuana. (R) 

"Comes a Horseman." 
(Jane Fonda, James Caan) 
Small ranchers and oil 
companies battle for land in 
post-World War II Montana. 
(PG) 



TV Review 

WKRP 
on TV 

By Brian Reason 

With the new fall television 
season barely a month and a 
half old the winners and the 
losers are becoming clear, 
and with Joe Namath and 
Mary Tyler Moore already 
being cancelled one of the 
better shows of the new season 
has to be WKRP in Cincinnati. 

WKRP, which is visible 
every Monday night at 7 p.m. 
on Channel 8, is a show about a 
radio station that changes its 
format from beautiful 
"elevator" music to Top-40 
rock and some of the problems 
encountered along the was. 

The show stars soap-opera 
veteran (Another World, 
Secret Storm) Gary Sandy as 
Andy Travis, the new 
manager who changes the 
show plan. Howard Hesseman 
portrays Johnny Fever, who 
along with Venus Flytrap, 
another disc jockey, helps 
WKRP change to this new 
format. 

WKRP in Cincinnati, a 
Mary Tyler Moore Produc- 
tion, should be one of the hits 
of the fall season and 
hopefully will be around for a 
long time. 



In Concert 

Hopelessly Devoted to Rogers 



Alexandria 



Film 



ALEXANDRIA MALL 

"Hooper" (Burt Reynolds, 
James Best) A stuntman finds 
a younger rival wants to take 
over his job. (PG) 

"Up in Smoke" (Tommy 
Chong, Cheech Marin) Two 
young men wonder through 
Mexico and California in 
search of marijuana. (R) 

Coming FRIDAY - "The 
Inheritance" and "Midnight 
Express" (R) 

Don _ . „ 

"Who'll Stop the Rain" 
Paramount 

"Pirahna" (R) 

MACARTHUR VILLAGE 

"Comes a Horseman" (Jane 
Fonda, James Caan) Small 
ranchers and oil companies 
battle for land in World War n 
Montana. (PG) 



"The Big Fix" (Richard 
Dreyfuss, Susan Anspach) A 
former student radical, now a 
private detective, investigates 
a political smear campaign. 
(PG) 



by Donna Schonfeld 

In all honesty, I have to 
admit at the beginning of this 
article, that I am "hopelessly 
devoted" to Kenny Rogers. 
Both the man and his music 
are very close to my heart. 

Therefore, this review of his 
performance Thursday night 
at the Louisiana State Fair in 
Shreveport is totally biased 
and completely lacking in 
objectivity. 

To put it simply— he was 
fantastic! The moment he 
stepped on stage, he put the 
audience under his spell 
(especially the female 
members of the audience) and 
he kept them under that spell 
until the very end of his show. 

Rogers performed many of 
his recent hits including 
"Daytime Friends", "While 
the Feeling's Good", and 
"Lucille", the record that put 
Rogers back at the top of the 
charts, as well as songs from 
his days with the group, The 
First Edition such as "Ruby 
Don't Take Your Love to 
Town". 

With his mellow voice and 
unique singing style, Rogers 
can handle anything from the 
romantic ballad to the country 
sound. He displayed his 
musical diversity vividly 
during the concert by moving 
from the swinging beat of his 
recent release, "Love or 
■ Something Like It," to one of 
the highlights of the show— his 
soft, moving version of "Sweet 
Music Man". 

In addition to the excellent 
musical quality of the show, 
the energy and personality of 
toe performer himself were 





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A ROBERT STOOO0 'ALUW.CWl! PRODUCTIO*" 

JOHN TRAVOLTA OLIVIA MEWTOh-JOHM "GREASE' 



going to college 
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the reasons the concert was so 
enjoyable. Kenny Rogers 
seems to have taken hU 
tremendous success ever the 
past year in stride and he 
appears to have remained a 
warm, down-to-earth human 
being in spite of the honors 
and attention he has received. 

Rogers was relaxed and at 
ease as he talked and joked 
with the audience during his 
performance and he caused 
much excitement when he 

tossed tambourines and 
frisbees out to his screaming 
fans. He often invited the 
audience to join in his act by 
clapping and singing, and the 
crowd voiced its approval with 
cheering, screaming, standing 
ovations. 

However, when it was time 
to sing, he put all of his energy 
and enthusiasm into his music 



and he gave 100 percent as an 
entertainer. 

Since I did not have the 
pleasure of meeting the 
performer in person while in 
Shreveport, I cannot report on 
what kind of man he is when 
he is not in the the opportunity 
to return the favor. So I would 
like you to think of this as my 
way of giving you a standing 
ovation, To those of you who 
were in Shreveport Thursday 
night-I hope that you enjoyed 
the concert as much as I did. 
(I have heard good reoorts 
from many who attended.) 

To those of you who didn't 
go— you missed a great free 
concert by one of today's top 
entertainers. 

To Kenny Rogers— 
wherever you are todas, "Sing 
your song, sweet music 
man. ..I believe in you," and 
thanks for a tremendous 
performance. 



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Tuesday, October 31, 1978, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 5 



Social 

Dances, Fashion Shows, Weiner roasts„.all part of social activities 



I ' X 



CAMPUS MINISTERS 

Campus Ministers is an organization with people who are 
concerned with helping people. Their main objective is to be 
a friend to anyone who needs someone. In addition to the 
members of Campus Ministers off-campus, members can 
now also be found in the student union of NSU. Office hours 
for these members are: Monday and Fridays, 11-1 and 7-8; 
Wednesdays, M; and Tuesday and Thursdays, 12:30-2:30 
pjn. in Room 314. 

For additional Information concerning the organization, 
call 382-2156. 

PHIMU 

Highlighting the weekend for the Phi Mus was the annual 
Grub Dance held Friday, October 27. The dance consisted of 
a wild west theme. 

A hayride and weiner roast was held in Grand Ecore on 
Thursday, October 26. On Sunday, October 29, a Halloween 
parry was given for the Phis. Entertainment and 
refreshments were provided by the actives. 

Serving this year as officers of the Kappa Iota chapter are : 
Ann Wommack, president; Vickie Smith, vice-president; 
Tammy Gauthier, recording secretary; Pam Neck, 
corresponding secretary, Linda Leger, treasurer; Lisa 
Teekell, parllmentarian; and Maggie Horton, Phi director, 
SIGMA KAPPA 

The Delta Mu chapter of Sigma Kappa is hard at work on a 
Disco Fashion Show to be held at the Cane River Company. 
The show will be on Wednesday, November 1 at 7:30 p.m. 
Fashions will be supplied by Yours, Mine and Ours and a $60 
gift certificate from the store will be given away. Tickets can 
be purchased at the store or from any member of the 
sorority. 

Debbie Rodriguez and Val Scarbro have been selected to 
Who's Who Among American Colleges and Universities. 

Active of the week is Jeri Bagley and Pledge of the week is 
Barbara Williamson. 



The members of Sigma Kappa held a pledging ceremony 
on October 25 for Mary Ann Gallien. 

The Delta Mu Chapter has two members who were recently 
chosen as semi-finalists in the annual Lady of the Bracelet 
Pageant. 

THE PERIAKTOI CLUB 

The Periaktoi Club, comprising of sociology, social work 
and rehabilitation majors traveled to New Llano Cooperative 
Colony Monday, Oct. 16, and had lunch with the Vernon 
Parish Tourism Commission. 

Malcom Braudway, club sponsor, Charles Keenan, Dr. 
Roland Pippin and Dr. Deanie Moore-Johnson accompanied 
the students to New Llano. Billy Parker of the Tourism 
Commission arranged the local tour. 

Parker gave a few facts on the colony, which started in 
California and moved here due to lack of water. The colony 
bought a 20,000 acre site of cutover land formerly owned by 
the Gulf Lumbrter Co. for $6 per acre. 

In addition to the New Llano trip on Oct. 16, the club also 
toured Fort Polk Army Base to gain knowledge of the base. 



The Ft. Polk tour began with the new commissary, which is 
in its last stages of completion, and continued on with tours of 
the hospital area and the new men's quarters. 

Completion of the tour was at the new housing project 
where army men and their families can live. It consists of 
1000 units for officers, as well as enlisted men, also. 

DELTA ZETA 

Delta Zeta National Sorority celebrated it's seventy-eighth 
anniversary on October 24, and Epsilon Beta chapter marked 
the occasion with week long activities. Tuesday evening the 
DZ's held a Founder's Program, and special guests of the 
event included Mr. and Mrs. John Makar, Mrs. John 
Manning, and Mr. Fred Burk. Refreshments were served 
after the ceremony. 



October 26 the Dels Zeta chapter visited the Natchitoches 
nursing home and later worked with Duck's Unlimited 
selling tickets at the National Guard Armory. 

Last Friday night the DZ's had a slumber party at their 
lodge. 

Dela Zeta defeated Phi Mu last week in volleyball 1 
intramural action. 




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Periaktoi Members Take Field Trip 



Members of the Periaktoi Club, assemble on a 
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visited the New Llano Cooperative Colony on Oct. 
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Delta Zeta Pledge Officers 



Delta Zeta pledge officers for the '78 pledge class Kim Haddon, vice-president. The pledges gave 

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Dianna Kemp, president; Sheila Richardson, the regular chapter meeting, 

parliamentarian; Susan Marchand, treasurer, and Photo by Hopson 



Page 6, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 31, 1978 



Sports 




Delaney, Demons Rip 
Nicholls 28-18 



D 



Sophomore running back Joe Delaney (44) 
tumbles forward for extra yardage Saturday 
night during Northwestern State University's 28-18 
victory over Nicholls State. Wide receiver Jack 
Brittain (2 showing) leads the blocking as a pair of 



Colonels come in for the step. Delaney rushed for 
an incredible 299 yards and scored four 
touchdowns during the contest, setting a new state 
rushing record in the process of leading the 
Demons to the win. 



Sophomore tailback Joe Delaney broke the state collegiate 
single-game rushing record and scored all four Northwestern 
State University touchdowns Saturday as the Demons ran 
past Nicholls State University 28-18. 

Delaney, a 5' 10" 180 pounder from Haughton, had scoring 
runs of 87 and 71 yards on his way to a 28 carry-299 yard 
performance that shattered both the state record of 267 yards 
by Southeastern 's Horace Belton against Delta State in 1974 
and the school record of 194 yards by Mario Cage set in 1973 
against Southeastern. 

The sophomore speedster, who has a 9.4 100 yard dash 
clocking, picked up just 36 yards of his total in the scoreless 
first half of the contest. His first carry in the second half, the 
87 yard touchdown jaunt, was also the first offensive play for 
Northwestern in the third quarter. 

Nicholls came right back after Delaney 's run to take the 
lead on two lightning-quick scoring plays. On the third play 
following the Demon kickoff, Colonel halfback Dwight 
Walker darted 52 yards to paydirt, but Demon Darryl 
Toussaint blocked the extra-point try to leave the score at 7-8. 

Delaney fumbled on the first play after the kickoff, and 
Byron Boyd recovered for Nicholls at the Demon 24. From 
there, quarterback Tim Bailey found flanker Keith Davis 
open and hit him with a perfect scoring pass on first down. A 
pass for the two-point conversion failed, leaving Nicholls 
with a 12-7 lead. 



Demon Roundballers to Host Australian Olympians 



NATCHITOCHES— Northwestern State 
University's 1978-79 basketball squad will 
highlight its pre-season workouts with a 
special exhibition game against the powerful 
Australian National Olympic Team on 
Tuesday, Nov. 7. 

The contest will begin at 7: 30 p.m. in newly - 
refurbished Prather Colsieum on the NSU 
campus, and tickets are on sale at the NSU A- 
luetic Deparment for $1.50 for adults and $1 
for students. 

"This will be one of the best basketball 
teams that's ever played here," said NSU 
head coach Tynes Hildebrand. "From all that 
I've heard about them, they will be an 
outstanding team." 

The Demon squad has only been in official 
workouts for 10 days and will have only about 



seven more days in order to prepare for the 
contest with the Australians. 

"We're not ready to play anybody yet," 
Hildebrand said, "but I've been pleased with 
our workouts so far and I think we'll be ready 
to put on a good show when we play the 
Australian team." 

If previous contest with touring foreign tea 
ms are any indication, the contest is sure to be 
an exciting one. Last year, Northwestern 
hosted the Canadian National Team and lost 
by a score of 119-113, and three years ago the 
Demons dropped a one-point decision to a 
touring team from Czechoslovakia. 

The Demons, coming off a 12-15 season in 
1977-78 against a rugged schedule, have three 
starters back from last year's team. Leading 
the way is Moot-7 junior Frederick Piper, 



who averaged 12.3 points and 12.7 rebounds 
per game last year, the latter figure good 
enough to rank among the national top 20 in 
rebound ing. 

The other returning starters include a 6- 
foot-5 junior Jerry Lewis and Woot-5 



sophomore Jim Hoops. Hildebrand has also 
been high in his praise of returning letterman 
Mike Fyler, a 6-foot-3 senior, 5-foot-ll 
sophomore guard Mike Brey and several 
newcomers to the squad, most notably 6-f oot-4 
freshman Jerry Lynch of Leeaville. 



After Delaney returned the kickoff 34 yards out to t e 
Demon 43, Northwestern put together a 13-play, 57 yard drive 
climaxed by Delaney 's one yard dive into the end zone to 
reclaim the lead 14-12. 

Later in the fourth quarter, the Demons stopped a Nicholls 
scoring threat at the Northwestern 29 yard line. On first 
down, Delaney dashed 71 yards down the sideline for his third 
touchdown. Then, after Rodney Procell recovered a Colonel 
fumble on the kickoff, Delaney went 25 yards downfield and 
into the end zone to close out the Demon scoring . 

Nicholls' final tally came on an eight-yard look-in pass 
from Bailey to Davis with 7:08 left in the contest. Another 
two-point conversion attempt failed. The Colonels never got 
the ball back, as the Demons pieced together a 15-play, 62 
yard drive that ran out the clock. 

A small "crowd" of 8,100 watched Delaney's efforts, which 
in addition to breaking the state rushing record, tied school 
marks for most touchdowns in a game, most points scored 
and most points responsible for. Attendance on the student 
side of Turpin Stadium was described as "sparse" by 
writers covering the contest, as it was obvious that most 
students missed the greatest night any Louisiana collegiate 
back has ever had. 

Almost overshadowed was the running of fullback Brett 
Knecht, who carried for 146 yards in the contest. Knecht and 
Delaney spurred the Demons to a team total of 443 yards on 
the ground, the second-highest total in school history behind 
the 1970 effort of 539 yards rushing against Bishop College. 

"Our offensive line just did a super job," Demon head 
coach A.L. Williams said, adding praise for senior Petey 
Perot, who was shifted from his regular tackle slot o guard to 
shore up a position lacking in depth due to injuries. "Petey 
had a great night, and a lot of times he threw two or three 
blocks on the same play. He and the rest of the line had a lot 
to do with Joe getting loose as often as he did, and all we have 
todc is get him loose a couple of times." 



Sc 




Rejuvenated Demons 
Face UTA Saturday 



Rejuvenated Northwestern 
State University hits the road 
for the final time in the 1978 
football season Saturday, and 
the Demons will be looking for 
a cure to their road "jinx" 
when they tackle the 
University of Texas-Arington. 

Game time is set for 7:30 
p.m. in Lamar High School's 
Cravens Field in Arlington, 
which is being used by UTA 
until their new football facility 
is completed. The game will 
be broadcast back to the 
Natchitoches area over 
KNOC-AM beginning at 7:15 
p.m. and will be seen on a 
delayed basis over the NSU 
Football Television Network 
flagshipped by WSBC-TV in 
Natchitoches. 

The Demons come into the 
contest with a 4-4 record after 
snapping their four-game 
losing streak last Saturday 
night in a 28-18 victory over 
Nicholls State. All four of 
those losses in that skien came 
on the road, where NSU is 1-4 
on the season. 



The Movin' Mavs of coach 
Bud Elliott sport a 3-6 record, 
but they have won three of 
their last four games after 
dropping their first five 
outings of the season. They 
had a three-game winning 
steak snapped in a 27-7 loss to 
Arkansas State last Saturday 
night. 

"People were calling them 
the best 0-5 football team in 
the nation when they lost those 
games early in the year," 
Williams said. "They 
probably were, because they 
were playing close with good 
football teams." 

The Mavs' wishbone attack 
is led by quarterback Roy 
Dewalt, a junior who has 
rushed for a team-leading 661 
yards this year and has also 
thrown for 698 yards on the 
season, giving im 1,359 yards 
in total offense this season. He 
has also rushed for nine TD's 
and thrown for four others. 

The other two top backs in 
that attack are fullback Bill 
McClesky and running back 



Tony Felder, a junior and a 
sophomore who have ac- 
counted for 562 and 371 yards 
respectively, alonr with 
scoring seven touchdowns 
between them. That 
threesome is primarily 
responsible for the Mavs 
accounting for 284.6 yards per 
game on the ground, good 
enough to rank among the 
national leaders. 
Tight end Jerry Woodard with 
12 catches tops a receiving 
corps that also includes split 
end Scott Burt and split end 
Gary Lewis with 11 and 10 
catches respectively. Junior 
linebacker Cliff Odom is far 
and away the leading defender 
on the UTA squad with 104 
tackles on the season. 

"We have played very well 
at home," said NSU head 
coach A.L. Williams, "but on 
the road we haven't done 
much of anything. I can't 
explain it, except that maybe 
we play with more emotion 
and enthusiasm when we're in 
front of our own fans." 




Members of Northwestern State University's Lady Demon 
basketball squad for 1978-79 Include (front row, 1. to r.) Renetta 
Judice, Helen Dennis, Marilyn Gates, Cindy Wigley, Karen 
Briggs, (second row) student assistant coach Belinda Morse, 
Betty Ruth Perkins, Linda Jones, Joan Carbonne, Carlin Bendo. 

Co -Ed Volleyball 
ChampionshipsHeld 

by Marty Duncan 



Helen Lefevre, Lisa Thompson, Debbie Lambright, student 
trainer Sheila Kelly, (back row) graduate assistant coach Pam 
Carey, Dianna Cary, Diane Davis, Mary Humphrey, Rachel 
Spencer, Brenda Stiles, Darlene Hawthorne, Karla Thomas. 
Theresa Long and head coach Pat Nolen. 








Flag Football 



A Kappa Sigma runner looks for daylight during the fraternity division 
finals in the intramural flag football competition Thursday afternoon at 
the intramural fields. The all-college flag football finals were held last 
night in Turpin Stadium in both the men's and women's divisions. 



Seven days of excitement 
took place as the Intramural 
Department held its' annual 
Co-Ed Vollyball activities. 
The first night saw the House 
That Cecil Built defeat Caddo 
while Theta Xi's "A" team fell 
to The Beavers. 

Last year's defending 
champions, The Alpha Con- 
nection found this year's 
competition somewhat dif- 
ferent from that of the past. 
Playing at less than half 
strength, Alpha Connection 
was defeated by the Delta 
Zeta's "B"-Condors. 



Rounding out the opening 
night's competition the 
Baptist Student Union 
defeating the Unknowns, TKE 
winning by default, Phi Beta 
Sigma defeating Sigma 
Kappa-Kappa Alpha, and the 
Glove Club overpowering 
Kappa Sigma. 

As 24 teams were registered 
in this year's Co-Ed event, 
several games were found 
each night of planned com- 
petition. The Bows were 
defeated on the 12th by the 
Glove Club, while Phi Beta 
Sigma advanced through the 



winners bracket to the finals. 

In desperate struggle, the 
Bows slipped its way through 
the loser's bracket by 
defeating BSU, BBI, and the 
Glove Club. 

The finals found Phi Beta 
Sigma undefeated against the 
Bows. The Bows won two 
matches from Phi Beta 
Sigma, but not before the 
maximum six games were 
played. 

In the first game of the 
first match it was the Bows 15, 
Phi Beta Sigma 10; second 
game was Phi Beta Sigma 15, 
Bows 11; third game was 
Bows 15, Phi Beta Sigma 12. 
The second match started off 
with a slight lead by Phi Beta 
Sigma winning the first game, 
but with victory at reach, the 
Bows came back winning both 
remaining games taking the 
undefeated Phi Beta Sigma's 
down as well as the Cham- 
pionship. 

The Intramural 
Department wishes the Bows 
congratulations as well as to 
all teams involved in this 
year's hard fought C 
-Ed Vollyball Championships. 




Members of Northwestern State University's 1978 cross 
country team include (front row, 1. to r.) head coach Jerry 
Dyes, graduate assistant coach Martin Poole, Vic Bradford, 
Billy Green, Ricky Crutcher, Albert Faulkinberry, Randy 
Robinson, Doug Burch, and Kelvin Stewart. Not shown is 
WindeU Bonner. 

NSU Hosts X-Country 



Northwestern State University's cross 
country squad will host its only home meet of 
the 1978 season here Friday afternoon ahen he 
Demon harriers host hree other squads in the 
annual NSU Invitational Corss Country Meet. 

The meet is scheduled for 2:30 pjn. at the 
Natchitoches Fish Hatchery course and will 
cover five miles. Teams scheduled to take 
part include Northeast Louisiana, Centenary 
College and Stephen F. Austin, in addition to 
die Demons. 

NSU won last year's Invitational meet and 
will be going for three straight home wins 
dating back to the first part of the 1977 season, 
but this year's event promises to be a lot 
tougher. 



"This will be an excellent meet, I believe, 
said NSU head track and field and cro*» 
country coach Jerry Dyes. "Northeast has *" 
excellent team, and Stephen F. Austin is *" 
unknown quantity, If we perform as well ** 
we can, though, we should have an excell* 1 ' 
chance of winning." 

The Demons, who are coming off a tie & 
second in the McNeeae Invitational two we*** 
ago, are led by sophomore Billy Green • 
Marshall, Tex., who has been the Demo"* 
individual leader all season. Others expect*" 
to take part for NSU include junior Wind'" 
Bonner, sophomores Ricky Crutcher, 
Robinson, Kelvin Stewart and Vic Bradfo^' 
and freshman Jeff Baker. 



POT! 

Friday 
campus 
Potpouri 
| cording I 
"We h 
Ideadline, 
organiza' 
■Nov. 10, 1 
pot be in 
To ma I 
e, conl 
or 

Room 22 
ilding i 



No mi 

l Each 
prganizati 
juminatic 
wminatio 
k the Si 
Terry N 
I Electioi 
lominatio 
)atl2noo 

J *■*> 
Wall avf 

Miss NSl 

eholarshi 

Jersonalit 

Mr. and N 

IS. Mr. am 

mnouncec 

Concert oi 



SUGB 

Applica 
Novembe 
iGovernir 
parliamei 
large, act 
president. 

| The par 
the E 
advise: 
Parliamer 
yoting me 
*>t vote o 

The re 
with the 
committe 
board ad 

"We 

Novembe 
ample tii 
Alostsaic 
position! 
Novembe 

For fur 
of intentii 
Student I 

Tuesday, 
SUGB Da 
SU Balln 

Thursdaj 
Pep Rail 

SUGB M 
"Gone vf 
7 p.m. A 

Friday 

"Gone w 
1 p.m. A 

Saturday 
NSU vs. 
Turpin SI 



Vocational Exploration 
Day scheduled for 

Saturday, Nov. 11 



"The Demon Connection" will be the 
theme of this semester's Vocational 
Exploration Day which will be held on 
the NSU campus on Saturday, Nov. 11. 

Presented by the Office of High 
Schol Relations, Vocationa Ex- 
ploration provides high school students 
an opportunity to examine various 
careers as well as to become 
acquainted with the many phases of 
college life. 

NSU students are encouraged to visit 
with the high school students who will 
be on campus all day and offer them 
information and directions when 
necessary. 

Registration for Vocational Ex- 
ploration Day will begin at 11 a.m. in the 
Student Union with a "Dutch Treat" 
luncheon following until 1 p.m. 



Academic departments and campus 
organizations will have displays set up 
on the first and second floors of the 
Student Union from 12 noon until 1 p.m. 

Campus faculty members and 
student to leaders will explain "The 
Demon Connection" during a general 
program from 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. in the 
Student Union Ballroom. According to 

the Office of High School Relations, the 
purpose of this program is to introduce 

NSU to the high school juniors and 
seniors The NSU Entertainers and the 

NSU cheerleaders will be featured 
during this program. 

At 2 p.m., visiting students wlill at- 
tend their first career choice session. 
NSU faculty and staff will conduct the 
career sessions. 



From 3p.m. to 3:30 p.m. optional 
activities for students will be held, 
including a leadership training 
seminar, a mini- concert by the En- 
tertainers, an Arabian Horse show, and 
an introduction to Greek life. 

Students will attend their second 
career choice session from 3:45 to 4:30 
p.m. At 4:45 p.m. tour buses will leave 
from the Student Union driveway to 
take students around campus. 

A dinner break is planned from 5:45 
p.m. to 6:30 p.m. to be followed by a 
"Demon Fever Rally" on the front 
steps of the Student Union at 6:30 p.m. 



At 7 p.m. the visiting students will 
march to Turpin Stadium for the NSU- 
USL game which starts at 7:30 p.m. 




CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



November 7, 
1978 



Vol. IX VI No. 12 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 




believ*. 
ind cro" 
isthas* 1 
stinU*" 
* well* 
excell* 1 ' 

! a tie 
wo wee* 
Green * 
Demo* 
i expect* 
,r Wind* 
Br, R*i>« 



Demon Doings... 
this week 

POTPOURRI DEADLINE 

Friday, Nov. 10 is the last day for 
campus organizations to contact the 
Potpourri for yearbook pictures, ac- 

| cording to Mike Gallien, editor. 

I "We have already passed our first 

■deadline," Gallien said. "If campus 
organizations have not contacted us dy 

INov. 10, the organization's picture will 

loot be in the Potpourri." 

I To make an appointment for a pic- 
fture, contact Frankie Singletary at 357- 

or go by the Potpourri Office, 
om 227 of the Arts and Science 
lilding from 1-5 p.m. daily. 

Nominations needed 

Each dormitory floor and 
irganization is requested to submit one 
jomination for Mr. NSU and one 
Domination for Miss NSU in Room 309 
of the Student Union, according to 
Terry McCarty, Commissioner 
! Elections. The deadline for filing 
tominations is Wednesday, November 
fat 12 noon. A nominee must be at least 

II 4-1, with a 2.00 
Wall average. Selection of Mr. and 
kiss NSU is bassed on leadership, 
icholarship, service to the school, and 

lersonality. An all-university to select 

Mr. and Miss NSU will be held on Nov. 
15. Mr. and Miss NSU for 1978-79 will be 
mnounced at the Christmas Lights 
Concert on Dec. 2. 



SUGB spots open 

Applications will be taken through 
November 21 for the Student Union 
Governing Board positions of 
parliamentarian and representative at 
large, according to Mike Alost, SUGB 
president. 

The parliamentarian is a member of 
the Executive Council and 
|! advises the board on proper 
parliamentary procedure. He is a 
voting member of the Council, but does 
tot vote on the board. 

The representative at large works 
with the research and development 
committee and participates in other 
board activities. 
"We picked the deadline of 

November 21 to give those interested 
ample time to come by and sign up," 
Alost said. "We will vote to fill the open 
positions the following Monday 
November 27." 

For further information and notices 
of intention, contact Room 214 of the 
Student Union. 

Tuesday, Nov. 7 
I SUGB Dating Game 
SU Ballroom 7-9 p.m. 

Thursday, Nov. 9 
Pep Rally 6:30 p.m. 

SUGB Movie 
"Gone with the Wind" 
7 p.m. A&S Auditorium 

Friday, Nov. 10 

"Gone with the Wind" 
7 p.m. A&S Auditorium 

Saturday, Nov. 11 
NSU vs. USL 

/Turpin Stadium 7:30 p.m. 





NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 

SGA 
passes 

increase 



The Student Government Association 
unanimously passed Bill No. 30, a bill to 
increase current Potpourri fees, at last 
week's Monday night meeting. 

Mike Gallien, editor of the Potpourri, 
told the SGA that the yearbook has had 
only one increase in the last 30 years. 
That increase was in 1973 when the fee 
was raised from $7 to $10. 

According to Gallien, the Potpourri is 
in a financial bind this year. Since the 
yearbook fee increase did not pass last 
spring, this year's staff must work with 
a smaller budget. He said the volume 
and size of the 1978-79 yearbook has 
been cut so that color photos can be 
used in the book. 

Gallien pointed out that last year's 

Potpourri staff had $10,000 more to 
work with than this year's staff and 

they were able to produce an award- 
winning book. 

"If the Potpourri does not get this 
increase, it will dwindle away and die 
as some college yearbooks have, or it 
will be so reduced that it wouldn't be 
worth looking at," Gallien told the 
Current Sauce in an interview last 
week. 

He explained that in 1973 when the 
Potpourri was faced with a similiar 
situation, the book was cut to only 160 



Area businessmen 
talk to students 



Members of the Natchitoches Chamber of Commerce presented a 
question and answer period for students last evening in the Student Union 
Ballroom. Included in the discussion were topics of interest for student 
activities in the area. Speaking above are SUGB members and Ed 
Dranguet, Wayne McCullen, and Dean Fred Bosarge. 



"Publication costs have sky-rocketed 
and we need this $2.50 increase to stay 
alive," the editor said. 

"I hope I don't sound too dramatic, 
but this is the 71st v 
lume of the Potiourri— it's an old 
tradition and I would hate to see it die." 

NSU students will vote on the year- 
book fee increase on Nov. 15. Gallien 
and his staff encouraged all students to 
come out and support the fee increase. 



SDX president to speak at 
Meet the Press banquet 



National news briefs 



Jean Otto, who was recently seected 
as the firstwoman president of the 
National Society of Professional 
Journalists, Sigma Delta Chi, i will be 
the featured speaker at NSU's annual 
Meet the Press Banquet which will be 
held Thursday, Nov. 9. 

The Meet the Press program is 
sponsored by the NSU chapter of the 
Society of Professional Journalists, and 
the Department of speech and Jour- 
nalism. A reception will be held in the 
Cane River Room at 5 p.m. with the 
banquet following at 6 p.m. in the 
Student Union Ballroom. 

Area newspaper and broadcast 
journalists as well as public relatio 
ns and advertising progessional have 
been invited to this year' program. 



Mrs. Otto has been editor of the Op 
Ed Page of the Milwaukee Journal for 
two years. She served as the SPJSDX 
national treasurer in 1976 and as 
national secretary in 1977. 

Mrs. Otto received the Women in 
Communication, Inc. award for out- 
standing woman journalist in 1974. 

The program will also include the 
presentation of an appreciation award 
to a person who has helped the jour- 
nalism program in the past year, and 

the recognition of members of the NSU 
30 Club, which honors students who 
have done all of their college work at 
NSU and have not made below a C in 
their courses. 



SACCHARIN-CANCER CAUSING— The prestigious 
National Academy of Science concluded Saturday that 
saccharin "must de viewed as a potential cause of cancer in 
humans" not only because it is a weak cancer-causing agent 
itself but because it promotes the cancer-causing activity of 
other substances. 



STRIKING DOCTOR COURT COURT-MARTIALED— Capt. 
Leon Davis, a doctor who went on strike against the Army on 
grounds it denied him proper medical equipment, was 
convicted of absence without leave and negligence Saturday 
and ordered dismissed from the service. The judge also 
levied a $2,000 fine. 



State news briefs 



VOTING MACHINES REOPENED— The Vernon Pariah 
voting machines were reopened because a possible 
irregularity in the sealing was suspected. Robert Tassin, 
district deputy commissioner of elections from Alexandria, 
said "No problems were found with any of the machines." 



WIDE SPREAD FLOODING— A storm struck the Puget 
Sound area in Washington on Friday, Five persons are known 
dead and one has been reported missing. High winds caused 
widespread flooding, and the failure of electrical power by 
fallen trees. The winds reached 35 mph. 



$130 MILLION TAX INCREASE- Mayor Ernest N. Mortal, 
of New Orleans, will begin his $130 million package of 
services charges and taxes proposals Monday. He will begin 
with a series of radio and television talk s ow appearances. 
He has six proposals which range from a hike in the monthly 
charge for trash pick-up o a realestate "service charge" and 
a 50-cent-a-day tax on everyone who works in Orleans Parish. 

LAW CENTER LIST CUT DOWN- The hunt for a chancellor 
for the Louisiana State University's Law Center, which has 
deen without a permanent head since early last year, has 
been narrowed to handful of prospective candidates. 



Page 2 C URRENT SAUCE Tuesday Novebder 7, 1978 

Editorial _ 

NSU Demon band: 
Something proud 



They have finally put 
together something to be proud 
of. 

I don't think it's just new 
uniforms, although, naturally, 
that has a lot to do with it. 

No, it's an overall attitude of 
a large group of students who 
work hard every single week to 
represent Northwestern in the 
best possible way, and who 
rarely get the amount of appre- 
ciation that they truly deserve. 
They are the Demon band, and 
if any group has come a long 
way in one year, this is the 
group that surpasses them all. 

The band is composed of 
several units now. They aren't 
just the instrumentalists, but 
they also include a dance line, a 
flag line, and a majorette line, 
all of whom are very talented 
and very impressive. 

For the first time in a long 
time, I listened— and watched 
with pride the band's 
performance in Shreveport 
when the Demons faced 
Louisiana Tech: The 
comparison of this year and 



s ac 

■j»«w-rw-. 



last year is NO comparison. 
The leaders and members of 
the group have accomplished a 
great deal, not at just the Tech 
game, but at every game thus 
far this seasoa 
I'm also pleased to see the 

band performing at out of town 
games: although there was a 
poor turnout at last weekend's 
NSU vs. Arlington game, the 
band was there, performing an 
excellent pregame show. 

But students are not the only 
people who are making the 
NSU band click this year. 
Concerned and talented faculty 
members are also doing a vast 
amount of coordination to get 
the final effect of the weekly 
halftime performances that 
most of us take so for granted. 
Wayne Blackwell, band 
director; his assistant, Tony 
Smith; and Vicki Parrish, 
danceline director are all 
major links in the total band 
performance. 

Congratulations, Demon 
band, on putting it all together. 
You truly are a band that we 
are all proud of. DTPage 



Something seems 
to be missing 



As I was sitting at the Nichols 
game last Saturday night, it 
occurred to me that something 
was missing. The small number 
of people in the stadium might 
well ave been predicted; 
however, I cannot excuse the 
lack of spirit shown by the 
student body on this night. 
While it is true that the Demon 
football team had experienced 
a moderate slump, the players 
had the right to expect to be 
applauded when they scored or 
made an outstanding play. 
When I stood up to applaud, I 
felt as if I were alone. I was 
particularly disappointed with 
the students when I saw many 
of them were cheering for the 
other team. 

Lack of interest was agam 
present at halftime, when the 
NSU band and its auxiliaries 
put on a fine performance. Very 



few spectators paid attention to 
the show and even fewer 
aiplauded when it was over. 

If the morale of the students 
is any indication of the quality 
of a university, then it is quite 
odvious that Nortthwestern is 
not the school that it could be. 
NSU can be the best, if only its 
students will get involved. 
Apathy needs to be overcome 
and must be replaced with a 
spirit of unity. I encourage all 
students to take a greater 
interest in campus activities. 
Go to a pep rally.. .Cheer at a 
football game... Vote in the 
upcoming election... Join a 
committee... Support your 
school. It is only through 
working together that we can 
make NSU a better place for all 
of us. 

Terry McCarty 



JDpinion 




A BUCK FIFTY FOR YOUR THOUGHTS ... 



JACK ANDERSON WITH JOE SPEAR 

WEEKLY SPECIAL 



Big Oil Has Friends 
Throughout Capital 




THANK WREVERENP... ANP NOW, IN COMPLIANCE WITH FCC 
ELECTION YEAR RULES, HERE ID 5PEAK FOR THE 0PP05IN6 VIEW IS 




CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



f ditor-in -Chief 
Debbie Page 

Newt iditors 
Karen Can, 
Linda Laftoux, 
Karen Sandifer, 
Donna Schonfeld 



Business Manager 
Tom Barton 

Sports Editor 
Doug Ireland 

Cartoonist 
Jamie Sanders 



Fall, 
1978 

Advertising 
Steve Crews 

Photography 

Tint Hopson, 
Sharon Miller 

fatuity Advisor 

franklin I. Presson 



WASHINGTON - The 
petroleum industry has 
plenty of protectors in 
Washington who are al- 
ways eager to demonstrate 
their devotion to the cause. 

The oil companies are 
constantly asking the fed- 
eral regulators for special 
breaks. More often than 
not, the regulatory authori- 
ties have granted the 
requests. 

The Transportation 
Department, for example, 
has waived safety regula- 
tions at the request of Gulf, 
Shell and Texaco. The Inte- 
rior Department has 
granted literally hundreds 
of offshore drilling waivers 
for the 10 largest oil com- 
panies. 

Now, the big oil outfits 
are trying to hide their 
huge profits. In the past, 
the government regulators 
have accepted the finan- 
cial information that the 
coiTipanies wanted to pro- 
vide. 

But some Energy De- 
partment officials wanted 
to take a closer look at 
corporate profits. They 
prepared a financial re- 
porting form, which would 
pry the information out of 
the oil companies. 

The officials submitted 
the proposed form to the 
White House for approval. 
It got lodged in the Office 
of Management and Budg- 
et. Our sources say the oil 
"tycoons pulled strings in- 
side the White House to 
keep the form pigeonholed. 

Nobody could pry it loose 
for several months. Final- 
ly, an enraged congress- 
man, Rep. John Dingell, D- 
Mich., demanded the re- 
lease of the controversial 



form. He finally blasted it 
out of the White House. 

But President Carter's 
management chief, James 
Mclntyre, riddled the form 
with loopholes. He ex- 
empted two oil companies, 
Aramco and Caltex, from 
reporting their finances. 
He also ruled that the other 
oil companies need not fur- 
nish back financial data as 
the form originally 
required. They must 
merely submit limited in- 
formation for the years 
1977-78. 

The oil barons, apparent- 
ly, still have friends inside 
the White House. 

TAX GIVEAWAYS: The 
95th Congress has passed 
into history, but it has left 
behind a stack of legisla- 
tion. Much of it was passed 
during the end-of-the ses- 
sion rush. The action was 
too fast for the public to 
follow. 

The experts are still 
digging through the fine 
print, searching for the 
hidden giveaways which 
were buried in the tax bill 
that was passed during the 
closing confusion. 

The bill has been bal- 
lyhooed as a big break for 
the workers. But it is the 
wealthy who will benefit 
the most. There are golden 
giveaways buried in the 
fine print for airlines and 
railroads. Stockbrokers 
will also get special bene- 
fits. 

One incensed tax expert, 
Rep. Charles Vanik, D- 
Ohio, has ordered a com- 
puter analysis of the tax 
bill. The results are star- 
tling. For 88 percent of the 
taxpayers, the overall re- 
duction will be no more 
than $300. This will be 



offset by the Social Secur- 
ity tax increase. 

Capital gains taxes were 
cut, ostensibly to help 
small businessmen. But 41 
percent of the capital gains 
benefits will go to people 
earning more than $200,000 
a year 

Most Americans, mean- 
while, will actually end up 
paying more taxes. This is 
the way Congress re- 
sponded to the tax rebel- 
lion. 

DOUBLE- 
DIPPERS : Last year, 
President Carter de- 
nounced double-dippers. 
He was not talking about 
ice cream cones. He re- 
ferred to retired military 
officers who collect from 
the taxpayers with both 
hands. 

They move from mili- 
tary to civilian jobs in the 
government. Then they 
collect their military pen- 
sions and the civilian sala- 
ries at the same time. For 
some, the combined take 
from the taxpayers runs as 
high as $75,000. 

The president, mean- 
while, has not enforced his 
own policy against double- 
dipping. The brass con- 
tinue to find high-paying 
jobs in the government 
after they are pensioned 
off. One of their favorite 
spots is the Veterans 
Administration. 

Our investigation turned 
up one retired general and 
three colonels in top jobs at 
the VA. They draw down 
salaries of $47,500 apiece, 
on top of their military 
pensions. Spokesmen 
refused to tell us how much 
the military benefits add 
up to. 

Meanwhile thousands of 



CURRENT SAUCE is the officii 
publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University In 
Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper Is entered aa second class 
matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 

CURRENT SAUCE Is published 
every Tuesday during the fall and 



sarins semesters with the exception 
of holidays and testing periods and 
bi-weekly during the summer 
semester, it la printed at the 
Natchitoches Tunes, Hwy. 1 south, 
Nstchitoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial are located In Room 225, 
Arts and Sciences Building and 
telephones, SS7-M5S and 87-074 



opinions expressed in editorial 
columns are solely those of the 
student editors sod do not 
necessarily represent the viewpoint 
of the administration, faculty, staff, 
or student body of Northwestern 

Letters to the editor are invited 
and contributions are solicited from 
students, fsculty and staff and from 



student organisations. Letters must 
be signed and no more than 500 
words to be considered for the 
publication Names will be withheld 
upon request 

The tuff of Current Ssuce 
reserves the letters for the sake of 
journalistic style and available 
space. 



A meeting of the Student 
Senate of the Northwestern 
State University Student 
Government Association was 
called to order at 6:32 on 
Monday, October 30, 1978 by 
SGA Vice-President Jamie 
Sanders. Absent were: 
Burkhalter, Williams. Page, 
Barton, Pittard, Wartelle, 
Horton, Potter, and Proby. 
The minutes from the 
previous meeting were ap- 
proved. 

Officers' Reports: 

McKellar reported that he 
had accompanied Dean 
Bosarge to the NSU campus 
on Kings Highway in 
Shreveport on Friday, Oc- 
tober 27. This group 
f students has expressed a 
desire to become affiliated 
with our SGA. He will keep the 



senate posted on the progress 
of that proposed move. 

McKellar explained that the 
Demon Mascot head that was 
ordered to replace the head 
stolen at the Northeast game 
will be stuffed and placed in 
the Conference Room of Roy 
Hall Dr Bienvenu is making 
all of the necessary 
arrangements. 

McKellar stated that 
members of the Natchitoches 
Parish Chamber of Commerce 
would be available to talk to 
SGA member , as well as any 
other interested students, on 
Monday, November 6 at 8:00 
p.m. in the SGA Conference 
Room. The members of the 
Chamber are interested in 
knowrang how the City of 
Natchitoches can better meet 
the needs of the students at 



NSU. 

McCarty reported that the 
Blood Drive held on October 24 
and 25 was a success. NSU 
students donated 148 pints. 
Committee Reports: 

Sanders stated that the 
Student Services Committee 
was working on a poll to be 
used to determine student 
needs at NSU. He also said 
that Dr. Bienvenu, Dr 
Barron, and Mr. Knotts had 
gone to Raudes Dorm the 
previous week to view the con- 
ditions that exist there. 

Mite ell reported that the 
Energy Conservation Commi- 
ttee would meet on Tuesday, 
October 31 at 3:45. He urged 
all SGA members to attend 
Breazeale requested the 
nelp of the Senate to publicize 
all pep rallies and other ac- 



tivities of the Spirit Com- 
mittee. 

Foster announced the 
Leonard Rose concert. He said 
that season tickets for the 
Artist Series concerts were 
available in Room 211 of the 
Student Union. 
Old Business: none 
New Business: 

Alexander moved to accept 
SGA Bui No. 30.. "Therefore 
be it resolved to increase 
student fees by S2.50 per- 
taining to he Potpourri fund in 
order to meet the needs of a 
first rate student 
publication." Bradley 
seconded. Sanders Introduced 
Mike Gallien, editor of the 
Potpourri to explain the need 
for the increase in funds. 
Gallien explained that the 
need for the increase in funds. 



of errors. 

Copyright, 1978 
United Feature Syndicate, Inc 

Gallien explained that the providing 1300 and & 



veterans, who have been 
disabled or are too sick to 
work, are having difficulty 
collecting benefits. 

STRANGE LAND: To 
many Americans, the tiny 
Central American country 
of Nicaragua is a land of 
dictators, guerillas and 
civil war. But it is also a 
land of strange tastes. 

After a devastating 
earthquake struck Mana- 
gua six years ago, for 
example, postcards 
appeared with pictures of 
the rubble and twisted 
girders. A more recent 
postcard features the 
scene of a rebuilt commer- 
cial center that has risen 
from the ashes. 

Right in the center of the 
scene are the familiar 
golden arches of a 
McDonald's hamburger 
stand. 

HEADLINES AND 
FOOTNOTES: If prices 
and salaries keep soaring 
as they have, the Social 
Security Administration 
estimates, the average 
worker in the year 2050 
could be earning $650,000 a 
year ... The General Ac- 
counting Office is investi- 
gating some federal con- 
tractors who have been 
using government comp^' 
ers for their own private 
business deals. Every two 
hours of illegal compute 
use costs the taxpaye 1 ^ 
about $1,200, but the total 
extent of the ripoff is 
known ... Employees of t ne 
General Services Admin lS ' 
tration audit 42,000 govern- 
ment phone bills every 
month. They discover^ 
average of $500,000 wo^ 



Si*: 



iding 1300 ano ^ vc 
,_ providing H*" ^s* 
was taken, the mot«* r ^ 
the motion passed 



Potpourri's only source of 
Income in student fees There 
are no advertisements in the 
publication He revealed that 
the Potpourri had only had one 
fee increased in the past thirty 
years-a *3 Increase in 1973. A 
roll call vote was taken; the 
vote was unanimous. The 
motion passed. The proposal , 
will next be voted upon by the osting Demon Conn ^ ie „ 
entire student body on for high school ^ 
November 29. Sanders is in ch ^sO A 

Bradley moved to accept requesting help f 



Announcements ^^nl 
The Drama DeP*^^ 

presenting "The I* „, t 

Knows" November jjf 

University Little 

7:30 p.m. ^ 
On November »' 



SGA Bill No. 31 
emergency bill stating 
that, "the SGA allocate 1150 
from the Student Services 
budget for repairs on the old 
Northwestern State College 
gate." Foster seconded. 
Bradley expllaned that the 
Alumni Association was 



mbers 

The next SGA m^ji, 
be held on Monday • ^ 9 
6 at 6:30 p.m. f f I 
Conference R 00 " 1 
Student Union. ^ou" 

The meeting waS 
at 7:22. ^ 
Respectful)^*. 



I 



- Campus life 



Tuesday November 7, 1978 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



an 



, Inc 



Campus 

news 

toriefs_ 



BOOK WEEK EXHIBIT — The Library Sciences 316 classes 
will sponsor a Book Week Exhibit on November 13-17, 1978. It 
will be held from 8 ajn. until 4 p.m. in room 121c of the 
teacher education center. 

SOUTH AFRICAN SINGERS TO DO BENEFIT CONCERT 
— South African singers Eugenie Chopin Watson and Dawie 
Coutyn will be featured November 17 in a benefit concert for 
the Natchitoches-North west era State University Symphony 
Orchestra. The benefit concert will begin at 7:30 p.m. at the 
Holiday Inn in Natchitoches. Tickets are $25 per person and 
will include dinner. Proceeds will go to support the 
Natchitoches-NSU Symphony's concert series. Dr. J. Robert 
Smith, who conducts the orchestra, said tickets are available 
at the Holiday Inn, from the Department of Music at NSU and 
from the three banks in Natchitoches. Tickets may alio be 
ordered by mail by writing the Department of Music at 
Northwestern. Their benefit will include popular tunes from 
"Something Funny Happened on the Way to the Forum," 
"Oklahoma," "Fiddler on the Roof" and "South Pacific." 

BLOOD RESULTS IN — A total of 148 pints of 

blood was collected during the October 25-26 NSU Bio 
d Drive. Faculty, staff and students alike participated in the 
drive, which was sponsored by the Shreveport Regional 
Blood Center in coordination with Northaestern's Student 
Government Association. 



Faculty 
news 
briefs 



DOCTORAL STUDENT TO STUDY FREE ENTERPRISE 
COURSES — A Northwestern State University doctoral 
student from SUdell has been awarded grants for $3,550 to 
complete a dissertation on the free enterprise course that 
was mandated nearly two years ago by the Louisiana 
Legislature. Mrs. Barbara Allen Stoker received a $2,950 
grant from the Champion Spark Plug Company and a $600 
award from the Louisiana Council on Economic Education to 
conduct a field experiment which she hopes will show how the 
course affects the attitudes and rates of achievements of high 
school students who are being required by law to take the 
special course. More than 1,300 high school 
students in 57 schools across the state are participating in 
Mrs. Stoker's research project, which recently passed the 
pre-test phase. Mrs. Stoker said, "I want to see if the free 
enterprise course is in keeping with the spirit of the new law. 
I am interested in seeing if a better understanding of the free 
enterprise system is changing the attiudes from negative to 
positive." 

WELLS' HISTORICAL ARICLE PUBLISHED — Mrs. Carol 
Wells, assistant archivist at Northwestern, is the author of an 
article which appears in the current issue of "Louisiana 
History." The article, entitled "Extinguishing the Lights: 
1861," relates the story of the lighthouses at the mouth of the 
Mississippi River at the outbreak of the Civil War. Aside 
from explaining the stetgic policies of the Federal and 
Confederate governments which curiously coincided in this 
one area, the article provides an interesting insight into the 
concerns of the lighthouse keepers. Mrs. Wells serves on the 
staff of the Division of Archives In Eugene P. Watson 
Memorial Library at NSU. She is also associate editor for the 
"Southern Studies" journal and newly-established NSU 
Press. The Northwestern assistant archlsist has contributed 
numerous articles for publication in journals focusing on 
history and gardening. 

PROFESSORS GO TO WACO - Two professors from NSU 
will present a research paper in Waco, Tex., this week at the 
annual meeting of the International Congress for 
Individualized Instruction. Presenting the paper will be Dr. 
Gail C. Goodwin, professor of student personnel and Dr. 
Delores Payne, assistant professor of elementary education. 
Their paper is entitled, "Small Group Counseling as a 
Strategy for Individualizing Instruction." 




cJfeChUuf can impede, 
t&ifie iiixfAest point 

Andrew Jackson said that to the nation in his 
famous "Farewell Address." Time has proved 
him right. We are the most economically suc- 
cessful country in the world. And our system 
of Free Enterprise is largely responsible for 
our success. Yet. today many of us are knock- 
ing the system. Let's not knock it. Free Enter- 
prise works. And it will go on working. 

Energy Producers Who Believe in America's Future 

YOUR FIVE 
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ELECTRIC COMPANIES 

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Service fm S*«>u«fm ofern f/t*im Pmuv tumprfQn 








Making a point 



Planning ahead 



Trey Bradles, senator-at-large for the Student Government Association, 
makes his point during a recent meeting. All meetings are 
pen to the student body and are held every Monday beginning at 6:30 
p.m. 

Potpourri 
funding 
increase 
proposed 

The following bill will be 
voted on by the student body in 
the November 15 election: 

WHEREAS, the Potpourri 
staff members are constantly 
being faced with rising 
publication costs, and 

WHEREAS, the student 
publication known as the 
Potpurri represents the spirit 
and emotions of the Nor- 
thwestern State University 
student body, 

THEREFORE, be it 
resolved to increase student 
fees by $2.50 pertaining to the 
Potpurri fund in order to meet 
the needs of a first rate 
student publication. 



What you 
should know 
about diamonds: 



Crystalline Turner, Social Activities Chairperson for the Student 
Union Governing Board, is busy planning actives for the rest of the 
semester. Meltings are held at 7:00 p.m. every Monday. 



Cutting 

A perfectly cut diamond 
will reflect all the light 
upwards for maximum 
brilliance 

Every ArtCarved dia- 
mond is precision cut for 
brilliance, whether its 
shape is round, oval, 
pear or marquise 

^RTCTIRVED 

OlAMOfCS^WEDDtgG MNGS 



CARTERS 
JEWELER 

H v* \ I ><> ii i h 




KING OF BEERS' • ANHEUSER BUSCH INC • ST LOUIS 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday November 7, 1978 



Entertainment 




NSU Entertainers 

Preparing for their next performance are the 
well-known NSU Entertainers. The group 
practices on Tuesday and Thursday from 3:30 to 



5:30. Shown here from left to right are Vickie 
Corley, Paul Shelton, Jaime Sanders, Julee 
Bowden, and Gloria Alford. 




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Those are Stephen Crane's words. And they 
pretty well sum up the American spirit. A 
spirit of fending for yourself, working out 
your own destiny. Sure, we have ways to help 
the poor, the sick, the under-privileged. But 
basically the American Free Enterprise sys- 
tem savs that you can be whatever you want 
to be if you work hard enough and if you're 
good enough. Free Enterprise works-. And it 
will go on working. 

Energv Producers Who Believe in America's Future. 

YOUR FIVE 
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ELECTRIC COMPANIES 

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Compjm iuui'Un.i Pint*" A L'tlht Lumpjm \ t -i\ ( >',V.i"< Pl/i' i 



tr. 



In new screen splendor... 
The most magnificent picture ever! 

DAVID 0. SELZNICKS production of Margaret Mitchells 

"GONE WITH 1)XL WIND" 




Nov. 9-10 

7:00 p,m, 



Unique group 
provides music — 

The NSU Entertainers are a very unique group. Besides 
providing entertainment for Northwestern students and fa- 
culty, they plan an important role in the recruitment 
program of the school. 

Under the direction of Dr. William Hunt of the Music dep- 
artment, the musical group travels extensively throughout 
Louisiana and parts of Texas. The group performs at high 
schools, conferences, conventions, and pageants in an effort 
to attract prospective students to Northwestern. 

A total of 14 students combine their musical talents to the 
make up the "well-known" NSU Entertainers. Members of 
the band include Leigh Wood, keyboard; Richard Rudd, 
bass; Alan Evans, drums; Paul Shelton, lead guitar, and 
Sam Halphen, lead guitar. 

Rick Mason, Vickie Corley, and Mac McFarland make up 
the horn section of the group. Vocalists are Gloria Alford, 
Julee Bowden, Venetia Lee, Zina Curlee, and Jamie Sanders. 
Also Randy Walker is in charge of the soundboard. 

The Entertainers sing and play songs from the "top 40" 

listings^ 

This talented group has performed at several football 
games, already this year. Upcoming on their calendar will be 
a show at the Natchitoches Christmas Festival in December. 

According to Dr. Hunt the group members were selected 
through a series of try outs in the spring and summer. "The 
group works hard and has come to be known as a part of 
Northwestern. Everyone is proud of w at they have done for 
NSU," commented Hunt. 



Concert Review 

Audience goes wild 
over ConFunk Shun 



By Robbie Lee 

A secret contest of who 
could scream the loudest 
seemed to be the situation at 
the Con Funk Shun concert 
Oct. 26, at Prather Coliseum. 

Con Funk Shun is one of the 
leading black groups in the 
nation. According to lead 
singer Mike Cooper this 
recognition took nine long 
years of hard work and 
dedication. 

All the members of the 
group are from San Fran- 
cisco, California where they 
started as a group playing for 
high school and college parties 
from 1969-1970. 

Mike Cooper stated that 
their first record to be 
released was "Tamberine 
Man" which didn't go over 
with the public. 

"Sure Feels Good To Me" 
was the group's first hit 
recording. 



"F-Fun was the group's first 
gold record and "Secrets" 
their first gold album. 

The group had three tours in 
1978 which were the Bootss, 
The Commodores and the 
O'Jays. 

According to most of the 
Students Con Funk Shim's 
performance on stage was 
terrific. The Group opened 
their performance with the hit 
single "Con Funk Shunize". 
They also sang their latest 
recording "Your Love Makes 
Me Feel So Easy." 

Mike Cooper stated after the 
show "The crowd was absolu- 
tely wonderful, terrific, 
fantastic, and marvelous." He 
also revealed that the group 
would love to come back. 

Also appearing with Con 
Funk Shun was Eclypse, a 
new group from Memphis, 
Tennessee. 



Film 



Shreveport 



Film schedules, provided by 
Shreveport theaters, are sublect to 
last-minute changes. Ratings, 
established by the M 
tlon Picture Association of 
America, are G (General 
Audiences), PG (Parental 
Guidance Suggested), R 
(Restricted - no one under 17 
admitted without parent or adult 
guardian) and X (No one under 17 
admitted). 

Eastgate Four 

"Interiors." (Diane Keaton, E.G. 
Marshall) Drama about three 
sisters who are shocked to learn 
their father plans to leave their 
middle-aged mother. (PG) 
"Grease." (John Travolta, Olivia 
Newton-John) Musical comedy 

about riigh school romances In the 

1950s. (PG) 

"Going South" (Jack Nicholson, 
John Belushl) An outlaw escapes 
hanging by marrying a property- 
owning woman. (PG) 
"The Big Fix." (Richard 
Dreyfuss, Susan Anspach) A 
former student radical, now a 
private dectlve. Investigates a 
political smear campaign. (PG) 
South Park 
"Up In Smoke." (R) 
"Jaws 2" (Roy Schelder) Another 
great white shark manaces the 
small resort town of Amity. (PG) 



Quail Creek 

"Up In Smoke." ommy Chong, 
Cheech Marin) Two young men 
wander through Mexico and 
California in search of marl|uana. 

) 

"Comes a Horseman." (Jane 

Fonda James Caan) Small 

ranchers and oil companies batle 

d War II Montana. (PG) 

Who Is Killing the Great Chefs of 

EuropeT" (Oe 

rge Segal, Jacqueline Bisset) The 

world's greatest chefs are being 

murdered in the style of their own 

favorite recipes. (PG) 

"A Wedding" (Carol Burnett, Desl 

Arnaz jr.) Comedy about the 

marriage of the daughter of a 

noveau rlche Southern family and t 

e son of an "old money" 

matriarchy. (PG) 

"American Graffiti" (Ron 

Howard, Richard Dreyfuss) 

Comedy about high schoolers 

spending an eventful night In 1962. 

(PG) 

"Where Time Began." (G) 
"National Lampoon's Animal 
House." (R) 

"Grease." (PG3 

Shreve City Twin 

"Midnight Express." "Brad 

Davis, Randy Quaid) A young 

American is brutally treated In a 

Turkish prison after his arres on 

drug charges. (R) 

"Some Like It Cool." (Tony 

Curtis) Comedy set In 18t century 

Venice. (R) 



Joy Cinema Six 

"National Lampoon's Animal 
House." (John Belushl, Donald Su- 
therland) Rowdy misfits make 
college life exciting during the 
1960s. (R) 

"Piranha." (Heather Meniles, 
Bradford Dillman) Man-eating 
fish go on the rampage. (R) 
"Hooper." (Burt Reynolds, James 
Best) A stuntman finds a younger 
rival wants to take over his lob. 
(PG) 

"Revenge of the Pink Panther." 
(Peter Sellers) The bumbling 
Inspector Clouseau dodges 
assassination attempts. (PG) 
"Who'll Stop the Rain." (Nick 
Nolte) A Vietnam War corre- 
spondent uses an old friend to 
transport drugs back to the U.S. 
(R) 

"Grease." (PG) 

Don Drive-in No. 1 

"The Best" and "The Teasers." 

(R) 

Don Drlve-ln No. 2 
"Grease" and "FM" (PG) 
Showtown North 

"The Best" and "The Teasers." 

(R) 

Showtown South 

"Grease" and "FM" (PG) 



Don 

"Duel in the Tiger's Den." Martial 
arts action. (R) 



Music 



Orea Mesterplce 

St. Mark's Great Masterpiece 
Series will present a free 
performance of Haydn's "Tho 
Creation" at First Prebyterlan 
Church, 900 Jordan, at 3:20 p.m. 
today (Sunday). 
Boradmoor Baptist Church 
Singers Robert Hale and Dean 
Wilder wlllglvea free vocal recital 
at 7 p.m. today at Broadmoor 
Baptist Church 4110 Youree. 
Centenary College Choir 
"Rhapsody In View" concert will 
be presented at 8 p.m. Nov. 7 and I 
at Shreveport Civic Theator. 
Admission will be $1.50. 
Rock 

Axis will perform In concert at t 
p.m. Nov. 11 at Shreveport 
Municipal Auditorium. Also 
featured on the bill will be Eeza 
and Survivor. Tickets will bo 
available at the door. 
Centenary College 
Pianist Gary Steigerwalt will 
present a free concert at a p.m. 
Nov. 10 at Centenary College's 
Hurley Music Building. 



Film 



Alexandria 



MacArthur Village 

"Comes a Horseman" (James 
Caan, ||ane Fonda, Jason 
Robards) Small ranchers and oil 
companies battle for land In post- 
World War II Montana. (PG) 
"International Velvet" (Tatum 
O'Neal, Christopher Plummer) 
(PG) 



Don Theatre 

"Who is Killing the Great Chefs of 
America?" (George Segal, 
Jaquellne Bisset) The world's 
greatest chefs are being murdered 
In the style of their own favorite 
recipes. (PG) 



Alexandria Alexandria Mall 

"Midnight Express" (Brad Davis, 
Randy Quaid) A young American 
is brutally treated In a Turkish 
prison afer his arrest on drug 
charges. (R) 

"The Inheritance" (Anthony 
Qulnn, Domlnque Sanda) (R) 



f^CANE RIVER COMPANY 



Arts & Science Aud, 



Get there early! 



1 



J.D. CASH & LIGHTHOUSE LU 



ANOTHER GREAT 

Donee &• Show Bond 




o 



MONDAY - SATURDAY 
Nov. 6-10 

COMING : Nov. 16, 17, 18 

Gary Lewis and the Playboys 



Paramount 

"Grease" (John Travolta, Olivia 
Newton-John) musical conedy 
about high school romances In ho 

1950's. (PG) 

Showtown Drlve-ln 
"Grease" (PG) 
"Almost Summer" (PG) 

La. 

Universe 
pageant 

The search is on for the most 
beautiful girl in Louisiana. 
Mrs. Dixie Ware, State 
Director for the "Miss 
Louisiana Universe Pageant" 
has announced that ap- 
plications are now being 
accepted for the 1979 pageant 
to be held January 6 in 
Monroe. The young lady 
selected to represent 
Louisiana will then be of- 
ficially entered in the Miss 
U.S.A. Pageant in 1979 
because the national event 
will be held in Biozi, 
Mississippi and will nean that 
more Louisiana supporters 
can make the trip to support 
our favorite daughter. To 
qualify for the stae pageant a 
girl must be between the ages 
of 18 and 28, single, never been 
married, and never had a 
baby. She will compete in 
three categories: swim suit, 
evening gown, and per- 
sonality. For 

further details girls of the Na- 
tchitoches area may contact 
Miss Lee Ware, P.O, Box 5133 
N.S.U., Phone No. 357-6572, or 
Mrs. Martha Ware, at "The 
Village", Dixie Plaze, Nat- 
chitoches, or by writing to the 
State Director: Mrs. Dixie 
Ware, 120 Hemlock Circle, 
West Monroe, Louisiana 71291, 
Phone 318-322-0616. 



Tuesday November 7, 1978 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



Social 




The end may be near but 



Although the semester's end is almost here, is left before they must begin studying for finals 
students are still taking time out for a little are: (1-r) Mark Phillips, Julie Desadier and 
socialising. Taking advantage of what little time Randy Mndello. Photo by Hopson 



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Natchitoches, LA 71457 
Telephone 318-352-4063 



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values up to s 22 



Waist Sizes 

26-38 



VISA S MASTERCHARGE WELCOME 






Organizations stay active 



ALPHA BETA ALPHA 

The Alpha Chapter of the Alpha Beta Alpha National Libr- 
ary Science Fraternity of NSU held its Ninth Annual 
Teenage-Media Conference last Wednesday, October 18. 

Some 380 high school students from across the state at- 
tended the Conference. The event started off with a general 
session at 8:00 in the Fine Arts Auditorium. Presiding was 
NSU Alpha Beta Alpha President, Cindy Marcotte of 
Mansura. Welcomed by Cindy were Dr. Rene Bienvenu, 
President of NSU; Dr. Robert Alos, Dean of the College of 
Education; and Dr. Thomas Hennigan, Chairman of the 
Department of Secondary Education. Entertainment was 
provided by the NSU Enterainers, following the welcome to 
our conference. 

Workshop sessions were held at 9:45 where the students 
exchanged ideas concerning library clubs, along with 
displays, bookweek activities, and videotape presentations. 
Book sharing activities which were also held, included book 
talks, bookbee competitions, skits, and games. 

The luncheon was held from 11:15-1:00. Entertainment was 
provided at the luncheon by Randy Pierce of Natchitoches, 
followed by the presentation of awards for the poster, book 
mark, and center piece contests. First place for the Poster 
Contest was awarded to Brame Jr. High School-Mrs. 
Marietta Booth, librarian, along with the first place award 
for the Book Mark Contest. First place for center piece 
contest was awarded to Lafargue High School-Mrs. Elaine 
Smith, librarian. 

After the presentation of the awards, competition was once 
again aroused by a Gong Show in which the students 
participated. First place for the Gong Show was awarded to 
Brane Jr. High School-Mrs. Marietta Booth, librarian. 

Following the Gong Show were tours of Eugene P. Watson 
Memorial Library. 

PHIMU 

Phi Mus Becky Duke and Gretchen Griffin were recipients 
of Phi Mu Scholastic Awards. Both had maintained a 4.0 
grade point average in 1977-78. 

Lisa Teekell was named Miss Twin City for the Shreveport- 
Bossier area. She will go on to represent this area at the Miss 
Louisiana UNIVERSE PAGEANT. 

The Phis kidnapped their Big Sisters on Tuesday, October, 
31. An "early" breakfast of donuts and hot chocolate was 
served at the Phi Mu House. 

Selected as Active of the Month was Shelly Miller. Shelly is 
from Natchitoches and is currently serving as House chair- 
man. 

The Phi of the week was Suzanne Dyer from Baton Rouge. 

OMEGA PSI PHI 

The brothers of the Theta Delta Chapter of Omega Psi Phi 
Fraternity Inc. initiated seven new members into the 
fraternity, Sunday, Oct. 29, 1978. 

The new brothers and their fraternity names are: Victor 
Bradford from Winnfield, La (Pea bo); Ronald McClinton, 
Natchitoches (Robo); Bernard Holt, LeesviUe (Diablo); 
Marius McFarland from Nanny; (Apollo); Wendell Bonner, 
Winnfield (Dingo); Mark Duper, Moreauville (Zorro); and 
Greg Walker, Natchitoches (Kilo). 

The new members along with fraternity members Albert 
Sibley and Jeff Thomas held a Halloween party for the 
children of the Toddler Center Nursery School, Thursday. 
The party was held at the nursery school. 

The chapter took part in a church service celebrating 
Achievement Week which was Nov. 1-6. The service was held 
at the North Street Baptist Church. 



SIGMA KAPPA 

A Big Sis-Lil' Sis Slumber party was held Friday, October 
27th, where Big Sisters were revealed to the pledges. The 
theme of the party centered around Halloween and prizes 
were given for the best costumes. 

Sigma Kappa took first place in Intramural Flag Football - 
competition after a victory over East Sabine Monday night. 
The team will now travel to New Orleans for the state 
playoffs. This competition will be held in the first week of 
December. 

Becky Adcock was awarded 1st place in the Pumpkin 
Carving Contest sponsored by the Lagniappe Committee of 
the SUGB. Second prize was awarded to JULEE Luttrell. 

Sunshines of the week are the entire active chapter. Mel 
Van is sunshine of the month. Actives of the week are the new 
Big Sisters and pledge of the week is Mary Ann Gallien. 

SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Tri Sigma held its annual Harvest Dance October 27 and 
Hayride October 26. 

The Sigmas visited the Natchitoches Manor Nursing Home 
on October 31 and enjoyed punch and cake with some of the 
residents. 

The actives crashed the pledges meeting on October 31. 
All actives were dressed for the Halloween occasion. 

The Tri Sigma football players captured second place in 
the Intramural activities. 

Sigmas enjoyed a trip to Six Flags Over Texas Saturday, 
November 4, and afterwards attended the NSU-Texas 
Arlington game. 



UMHE 

The Uniting Ministries in Higher Education has an office 
open each day in room 314 of the Student Union. A Campus 
Minister is available for conversation, counseling or inform- 
ation. Students are invited to visit or call (352-2155) during 
the following hours: 

Mondays and Fridays, 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. 

Tuesdays and Thursdays, 12 : 30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. 

Wednesdays, 2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. 

Monday evenings, 7:00 to 8:00 p.m. 



= = 



VELVET KNIGHTS 

The Velvet Knights, NSU ROTC women's drill team, is | 
seeking new members to fulfill its goals set for the upcoming : 
spring semester of 1979, according to ; 
Jan Norman, drill team commander. s3| 

The Velvet Knights is the counterpart of the 
Black Knights of NSU, who have won many awards in_ * 
marching. They were started in the fall of 1975 in order to 
give young women the opportunity to learn skills in military 
drill and ceremony. 

The team is planning to perform at Mardi Gras and have : 
scheduled for competitive drill meets at the University of : 
Texas at Austin, Tulane University and Texas A It M I 
University. Other competition is tentatively scheduled. 

The drill team currently consists of ten members. They 
are: Commander Jan Norman, Maryan Maples, Shanda 
Harris, Debra Martin, Vanessa Harris, Mable Cockerham, 
Karen Levo, Vale-ia McDay, and Sharon Miles with Cpt. \ 
Bray and Sgt. Burkett serving as advisors. 

Jan Norman, of Greenwood La., has served as drill team i 
commander for four years. She states that "The Velvet 
Knights has been good and all we need are girls who are 
willing." 

For more information concerning the Velvet Knights, 
contact Jan Norman. . . s 




Founder's Day for Delta leta 



Celebrating Delta Zeta's Founder's Day are the 
NSU Chapter members: (1-r) Front Row: Claire 
Hogsett, Susan LaRowe, Debbie Page; Second 
Row: Carla Theriot, Dana Roth, Ann Manson, 
Edie Plumb, Kim Calhoun, Candy Bagley, Jan 
Bateman; Third Row: Molly Knight, Donna 
Terrell, Faith Honald, Jackie Giesy, Sharon 
Arthur, Dianna Kemp; Fourth Row: Mellnda 




LADIES NITE ! !l 

EVERY TUESDAY EVENING 
Girls and Ladies can skate every 
Tuesday evening 7-10 p.m. 

***** $1.00 

[Includes skates if needed] 

OT WHEELS SKATING PALACE 

101 Blanchard Road 
Natchitoches, La 



Paimore, Susan Marchand, Terri Scott, Vanessa 
Davis, Cathy Lot Kowski, Deyna Clark, Helen 
Hubley; Last Row: Clara La Font, Lynn Thomas, 
Ann Herndon, Mary Kay Slusher, Dawn 
Boudreauz, Angela Juner, Luke Manfre (Man of 
the Year), Jennifer Karr, Cathy Haynes, Barbie 
Jenkins, and Debbie rfAJtt. 




mi \//f f/A\ u in i ( v vv/y// 1 wtmww 



Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday November 7, 1978 



Sports 



Finally! 



Demons Happy To Be Home After 
Rugged Road Schedule Ends 



by Dong Ireland 

Current Sauce 8 ports Editor 

ARLINGTON Tex.— "On the road to ..nowhere, it 
looks like for the Demons, because Northwestern 
has had its' share of problems away from home," 
read one press release last week before NSU's 
battle with Texas-Arlington. Those problems 
continued to plague the Demons in their road 
contests this year as they suffered a 30-7 defeat here 
Saturday night. 

North western 'a loss was the fifth of the season for 
the Demons, and all five of those losses have been 
■way from home. Fortunately for head coach A.L. 
Williams, the two remaining games on this season's 
schedule are to be played within the very friendly 
confines of Turpln Stadium where NSU is 11-2 since 
the facility was completed in 1976. 

The Demons didn't take long to show any doubters 
that yes, indeed, there is such a thing as a "road 
jinx" in the game against UTA. Starting 
quarterback Rex Henderson had his first pass 
attempt intercepted by the Movin' Mavs Greg 
Wright at the NSU 44, and after intended receiver 
James Bennett was flagged for grabbing Wright's 
face mask, UTA had it at the 29. 

From mere, fullback Bill McClesky rambled up 
the middle on first down for the score. After Roy 



Skoruppa added the PAT the Mavs led 7-0. 
Unbelieveably, that was the only Mav tally in the 
first half as t h ey failed to capitalise on 
four pass thefts. 

The Demon defense played one of its' best halves 
of the season during the first 30 minutes , holding 
the Mavs to the lone touchdown and stopping 
scoring threats inside the NSU 20 on three separate 
occasions. 

The only poins for the Demons came after Arthur 
Pickens recovered one of eight Movin' Mav 
fumbles, halting a UTA scoring hreat at the 10. A 47- 
yard touchdown pass from Kenny Philibert to 
record-breaking wide receiver Mike Almond 
climaxed the six-play, 90 yard drive, and Dennis 
Pender graft tied the contest at 7-7 with his PAT kick 
late in the second quarer. 

It was all UTA in the second half, as the Demons 
were unable to put the brakes on the Movin' Mav 
Wishbone attack, which rolled to 581 toal yards on 
the night . UTA came in the contest with the nation's 
eighth-ranking rushing offense, sporting a 284 yard 
form, and did nothing to hurt that figure as they 
ground out 481 yards on 70 carries. 

The Mavs scored on their first two possessions of 
the third quarter, on a 16-yard run by Tony Felder 



and an eight-yard Phillip Jessie jaunt. Jessie picked 
up 163 yards rushing on only 12 totes, while Felder 
added 116 on 21 carries. 

Early in the final stanza Skoruppa popped a 30- 
yard field goal try through the uprights to make it 
24-7, andwithover four minutes left Felder ended an 
eight-play 80-yard march with a one-yard run on 
fourth-and-goal. Skoruppa missed the extra point 
after an offsides penalty against UTA. 

NSU could only reach the Mav 33 in the final half, 
as a fired-up crew of UTA defenders held the 
Demons to minus 14 yards rushing after the 
intermission. 

The total of six interceptions suffered by 
Northwestern broke the old school record of five set 
against Southern Mississippi in 1949 and tied in 1971 
against La. Tech. Henderson had four interceptions 
before completing his only pass on the night late in 
the final quarter. 

The only real high point of the contest offensively 
for NSU was again tailback Joe Delaney, who 
rushed for 99 yards, all of those coming in the first 
half of play. Delaney smashed school and state 
records with a 299-yard, four-touchdown 
performance last week against Nicholls State. 




Weary 
Washington 



Senior defensive tackle Willie Washington looks 
just a little tired of last Saturday night's 30-7 loss 
to the University of Texas at Arlington. 
Washington was the leading tackier for the 
Demons in the contest, as he grabbed Movin' 
Mavs boll carriers 14 times during the game. 
(Photo by Don Sepulvado) 



Greeks claim Intramural flag football championship 



by Doug Ireland 

Current Sauce Sports Editor 

It was "Monday Night Football," Northwestern style, last 
Monday night under the lights at Turpin Stadium as the 
Greek teams took top honors in both divisions of the All- 
College Flag Football Championships. 

With their victories, the ladies of Sigma Kappa and the 
men of Kappa Sigma earned a trip to New Orleans and a 
berth in the Louisiana Intramural Flag Football 
Championships to be held in early December. 

In the women s' division, Sigma Kappa won a defensive 
struggle with the East Sabine VIP's by a 6-0 score, w ile the 
mens' contest was an offensive show with the Kappa Sigma 
squad outlasting the independent Condors by a 28-22 count. 

The only score in the girls' battle was a 32-yard pass-runn 
play from Gwen Holt to Mel Van early in the second half. The 
touchdown was set up when the tough Sigma Kappa defense 
pinned the VIP's deep in East Sabine territory at the IS yard 
line on the initial offensive series of the second half. 



East Sabine's Katrina Myers, who was named the contest's 
Most Valuable Player, had her 33 yard punt returned to the 
VIP 42. Four plays later Holt, facing a fourth and 12 situation, 
lofted the pass to Van, who caught it at the 20 and outraced 
the VIP defenders to the end zone. 

The conversion failed, but it didn't matter as the VIP's only 
had the ball for five more plays before they were forced to 
punt. Nanette Hawthorne and Holt keyed a 15-play, 43 yard 
drive which ran out the clock. The drive was kept alive at one 
point by a fourth-down roughness penalty against East Sab- 
ine that gave the winners an automatic first down. 

Action in the mens' championship tilt was fast and furious 
from the beginning. Both teams came into the game with 
undefeated records, the Condors sporting a 7-0 slate and the 
Sigs with an impressive 11-0 mark. 

The contest's first play set the pace, as Condor quarter- 
back David Evans saw his pass batted up in the air and 
picked off by Sig lineman Mark Connely. Kappa Sigma's 
early threat came to a quick end, though, when Ed McFather 



stopped signal caller Randy Bonnette's fourth-down 
scramble at the nine-yard marker. 

After Kappa Sigma's Joe Papa halted a Condor drive with 
an end zone interception of a fourth-and-goal Evans pass, 
BonnetteedcBonnette came back to hit Mark Manuel with a 
three-yard scoring toss to culminate a ten-play, 76 yard 
march. The two-point conversion pass from Bonnette to Mike 
Barton was good, and the Sigs had a short-lived 8-0 lead. 

The Condors tied it ui two plays later when Major Lytton 
hauled in an 80 yard touchdown bomb from Evans, and then 
threw the conversion pass to Gary Griggs. The Condors 
struck again after Kenny Clark intercepted Bonnette on 
second down and carried it down to the Sig eight, and a four- 
yard tackling penalty moved the ball to the four-yard line. 
Evans hit Leroy Hoteling for the score on the final play of the 
half to make it 14-8. 

Kappa Sigma regained the lead when Bonnette, who was 
named the game's MVP, tallied from seven yards out and 



then hit Manuel with the conversion pass. The Condors came 
right back and went ahead for the last time when Evans 
found Lytton with a three-yard touchdown pass, and Lytton 
hit Lamon Marchbanks for the two points for a 22-16 lead. 

Then, with just two minutes left In the contest, Bonnette 
tied it up at 22-all with a nine-yard scoring strike to Lynn 
Keyes. A Sig pass for toe go-ahead conversion failed. 

The Condors gambled at their own 31 on fourth-and-nine, 
but another Evans to Lytton completion only picked up seven 
and Kappa Sigma took over. Two Bonnette to Barton passe! 
gained 13, and on third down Bonnette dashed 16 yards for I 
crucial first down. 

On first down from the nine Bonnette found Barton open in 

the left corner of the end zone and hit him with the game- 
winning pass with just 18 seconds remaining in regulation 
play. A run for the conversion failed, but so did the Condon' 
last-ditch efforts to score as time expired. 




Kappa Sigma Fraternity won the all-college flag football championship 
last Monday night wih a 28-22 win over the Condors in the finals played in 
Turpin Stadium. Members of the winning team included (front row, 1. to 
r.) Bobby Bouillion, Bill Land, Lynn Kees, Randy B 
nnette, Mike Barton, John Wartell, Mark Manuel, Mark Matthews, 
(back row) Lanny S pence. Randy Lucky, Jeff McCall, Green Horton, 
Mark Conley, Tom Barton, Randy Mondello, Richard Harville, 

Monty Chlcola, Joe Papa and Tim Hopson. the Kappa Sigma squad 
marched through the season undefeated in the fraternity division. 



Sigma Kappa Sorority won the Northwestern State University women's 
division of the all-college flag football finals with a 8-0 victory over the 
East Sabine VIP's Monday night hi Turpin Stadium. Members of he 
team include (front row, 1. to r.) Debbie Ro 
driguei, Kathy Newlin, Donna Brumley, Lana Anderson, Jan Dasko, 
Mandy Tuttle, (back row) Claudia Blanc hard, Gwen Teekel, Joy Harris, 
coach Mark Manuel, Nancy Schwer, Mel Van, Beth Nicolle, and Mary 
Van. Not shown are Yogi Holt and Nanette Hawthorne. The Sigma 
Kappa team won the regular season crown in the sorority division. 
. (Photos by Don Sepulvado.) 



Basketballers battle Aussie Olympians 



The Australian Olympic Basketball Team 
that Northwestern State University's Demons 
will be facing in their pre-season exhibition 
game tonight night won't exactly be a bunch 
of pushovers. 

In fact, NSU head coach Tynes Hildebrand 
said that the Australian team could be one of 
the best basketball teams the Demons have 
ever faced in pre-season competition. 

"This team has four or five high quality 
players," Hildebrand said, "and all of them 
are experienced in international competition. 
They will be a very good test for our squad 
this early in the season." 

The contest is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. in 
Prather Coliseum on the NSU campus. 



Tickets are $1.50 for adults and $1 for students 
and are available at the NSU athletic, 
department or by calling 357-5891. 

The Australian squad will be in the middle 
of a whirlwind 15-game tour in only 27 days 
during the month of November. They opened 
their tour on Friday night against powerful 
LSU at Baton Rouge and will also be playing 
Centenary, McNeese State, Southeastern La., 
Xavier and Southern during the tour, which 
includes games in seven Southern states. 

The team, which is coached by Dr. Werner 
Linde, one of the greatest players in 
Australian history, has won a total of 13 
national titles including toe national cham- 
pionship in each of the last too seasons. 



"From all we can gather, they have some 
tremendous individual talent," Hildebrand 
said. "We'll be playing a lot of people, and I 
hope we can put some combinations on the 
floor that will slow them down a little." 

The Aussies are led by captain Laurie 
Harcus, a 6-5 forward who toured with this 
same squad during its 1972 tour of the United 
States. He has been a member of this squad 
since 1972 and won the Woollacott Medal, 
South Australia's highest award, in 1976. 

Other squad members include 6-8 center 
Rick Hodges, called the best big man in 
Australian basketball, and six-foot guard Phil 
Smyth. 



J 



Demons Meet Cajuns 
in Turpin Stadium Saturday! 



SPECIALS & WEEK 



OUTLAWS 



'Playin To W 




Northwestern State 
University returns to the 
friendly confines of Harry 
"Rags" Turpin Staditm 

Saturday night as the Demons ^Mt^ " 

and the Ragin' Cajuns of 



Southeastern La., and i's a 
good thing because NSU holds 
an unbeaten 3-0 record in 
Turpin stadium this year as 



Southwesern La. meet for the 
70th time in one of the longest 
continuing series in the South. 

The two clubs have net a 
total of 69 times since he 
series was begun in 1909, md 
except for wartime they hive 
met in every season suce 
1911. The series is also one of 
the closest in the South, bo, 
withboth teams coming in 
with 33 wins in the series altng 
with three ties. 

Northwestern has taken he 
last two wins in the seres, 
both upsets. NSU downed ISL 
by a 7-3 score two years jgo 
here in Turpin Stadium ind 
the Demons took a surprisng 
20-13 victory over the Cajlns 
in Lafayette last season to 
spoil USL's Homecoming. 
"The Demons are at hone 
both Saturday and in their ast 
outing of the season rext 
Saturday against 



the road. In addition, the 
Demons also hold an 11-2 
record at home over the past 
three seasons. 

It's hard to explain , said 
NSU head coach A.L. 
Williams. "We just seem to 
play much better when we're 
at home than we do on the 
road. I know our fans and our 
field helps, but the difference 
in the way we play is 
something we can't figure 
out." 

Both the Demons and the 
Cajuns are coming off 
disappointing losses last 
weekend. USL, which holds a 
2-6 record on the year, fell in a 
hard-fought 16-6 loss to 
Arkansas State, while NSU 
dropped a 30-7 decision to 
Texas-Arlington. 

In the Cajuns' loss to ASU, 
Southwestern was limited to 
- only 95 yards in total offense, 
with only 18 yards of that total 
coming on the ground. The 



only scoring mustered by the 
Cajuns were field goals of 20 
and 45 yards by stellar kicker 
John Roveto. 

The Cajuns sport a balanced 
attack, averaging 107.6 yards 
per game on the ground and 
104.1 in the air. However, their 
offense has only been ac- 
counting for an average of 10.1 
points per outing. 

Leading that offense is 
sophomore quarterback 
David Guidry, who has hit on 
30 of 72 passes for 491 yards 
and four touchdowns this year 
along with throwing five in- 
terceptions. He helped lead 
the Cajuns to their two wins 
aith off-the-bench per- 
formances but has been 
starting in recent games. 

Guidry's favorite targets 
include sophomore split end 
Rodney Smith and junior split 
end David Gray. Smith leads 
the team with 15 catches for 
343 yards and two scores, 
while Gray has 14 grabs for 
161 yards. 




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^ CHAKA KHAN Chaka 

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CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



November 14, 

1978 



Vol. LXVI No. 12 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



* » ■■■ ' i 
1^ * 






Mr., Miss NSU nominees 

Nominees for Miss NSU are (L-to-R): Cindy Hall, Mary Lyn 
Bartek, Pamela Beavers, Laura Jenkins, Debbie Page, Lisa 
Breazeale and Edith Harris. The election is Wednesday 
November 15 in the Student Union from 8 a.m. until 7 p.m. I.D's 
are required. 

The following (L to R) are nominees for Mr. NSU: John 
McKellar; Roscoe Lewis, Kevin Chatelain, Robert Brown and 
Walter Fairbanks. Studentswith I.D.s may vote Wednesday in 
the Student Union. 





LOB pageant Wednesday 
Beauty, talent will highlight 




Lady of the Bracelet Pageant will be 
held this Wednesday, November 15 in 
the A. A. Fredericks Fine Arts 
Auditorium. \ 

The pageant, sponsored by the 
Student Union Governing Board, will 
begin at 7:00 p.m. and is the 
culmination of a lonj{ day of activities 
for the girls. 

Preliminary judging, will take place 
during the day in th4 categories of 
interview, swimsuit, talent and on- 
stage personality (evening gown.) This 
preliminary judging will determine 
who will be in the Top Ten and compete 
that night for the crown. \ 

"We really hope a lot of stuoVents will 
turn out for the pageant." said Lady of 
the Bracelet Committee Chairm anNBp n 
Thomas. "These girls and the com- 
mittee have been marking Koj-d for . 
past coupio of months to make the best 
showing possible and they need student 
support." 

The winner of the pageant will go on 
to compete in the Miss Louisiana 
Pageant in Monroe next summer. First 

Council 

opposes 

increase 

The Louisiana Student Advisory 
Council, in its monthly meeting held 
last Thursday, voted to opose^the 
proposed tuition increase for the spring 
and fall semesters of 1979. 

The Council, which is composed of 
Student government Association 
president!""" from each Louisiana 
university except for LSU, discussed 
several student- oriented issues, in- 
cluding the investigation of the increase 
of academic scholarships, the state 
university housing policy, and the 
tuition increase. 

John McKellar, Northwestern SGA 
president and representative to Jhe 
Board, discussed the Board's decision 
in an interview Monday morning. In the 
past, when tuition increases have been 
passed, the legislature has decreased 
its financial support of each univeristy, 
so that the financial position stays the 
same, in spite of the tuition increase. 
* What it gets down to is-wore money 
comes from the studems ^pockets and 

(Continued on Page 3) 



Students to name Mr., Miss NSU 



A campus^vide election will be held Wednesday, November 
15, to determine Northwestern's 1978 recipients of the Mr. and 
Miss NSU award. 

According to Terry McCarty, SGA' Commissioner of 
Elections, the election will be held in the Student Union from 
8 a .m . to 7 p .m . ID 's must be presented in order to vote . 

The award is presented annually to one male and one 
female and is based on service and leadership. Nominees 
must have a 2.00 grade point aYeVage?.and be classified as a 
senior. ^ 

Candidates for Mr. NSU inefade Robert Brown, Kevin 
Chatelain, Walter Fairbanks, Roscoe Lewis, and John 
jmcKellar, while Miss NSU nominees it&tnrlr'Mary Lyn 
Bartek, Lisa Breazeale, Pamela Beavers, ^Cindy Hall, Edith 
Harris, Laura Jenkens, and Debbie Page. 

MrT Brown is a Business Administration major from 
'Natchez, Mississiipi. He has held membership in the Blue 
Key National Honor Society, Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes, and NSU Varsity FootbalL/He is> U« «6n of Mi . and- 
Mrsv J ames Dr o wn * 



An agriculture major from New Orleans, Chatelain is the 
i * ) t\ u f Mi. and Mrs. M. J. C r uuelain-ite -was selected as a 
recipient of Who's Who in American Colleges and 
Universities and is president of the Kappa Alpha Order. He 
also serves as 1st vice president of the Inter-fraternity 
council. 

Mr. Fairbanks, s o n o f Mr. and M r s- 'Chfester L . 1- airbanks o ' 
of 1 iQQtiwHft, is a German major. He was the recipient of the 
Alpha Mr Gamma Academic Scholarship in 1977, and 
American Legion Award of Scholastic Excellence in 1978. He 
serves as president of Alpha Mu Gamma, and Vice president 
of Sigma Tau Delta. He is *lso a nember of Kappa Delta Pi. 

Th»- b o ii uf Mii>. Elinor Rubinoon , Roscoe Lewis is a 
drafting^^Technology m*jor from Kenner„ ST. He served as 
Man of the Year for Delta Sigma Theta, and is a member -of 
Omega Psi Phi. He is also a former member of the NSU 
football team. 

John McKellar, accounting major from Bossier City, is-f^e 
"soiT of Mr. a rfrf" Mis. D- R- McKalla i. He is a member of 
(Continued on Page 3) 



runner-up will go to Shreveport and 
compete in the Holiday in Dixie 
Pageant. 

The 20 girls competing are! Beth 

rlee 



Brown, Shyrl Caldwell, Zina Curlee, 



Kim Haddon, Barbie Jenkins, Laura 
Jenkins, Dianna Kenp, Debbie Nichols, 
and Debbie Price. 

Also competing are: Deborah Scott, 
Terri Scott, Donna Sebren, Shelly 
Spohn, Pain Stevens, Jodi Tarver, Lisa 



Teekell, Christolyn Turner, Paula 
Webb, Dodie Williams, and Melody 
Smith. 

Students are admitted free with I.D, 
and non-students tickets will be 
available at the door for $3. 



Reigning Miss Louisiana special guest 



Delta Omicron National Honor Music 
Society. 



Phyllis Kelly, the reigning Miss 
Louisiana, will be the featured per- 
former when the curtains rise for the » 

Student Union Governing Board's flSi**Prior to becoming Miss Louisiana, 
annual Lady of the Bracelet Pageant ^ was the official hostess for the 



Wednesday, November 15. 

Kelly, a Baton Rouge native, was 
honored at her recent excursion to the 
ss America Pageant with a positio 

li~ Tip Ton. 

Kelly. » aurrnntly a junior at 
Southeastern Louisiana University in 
Hammondjii lmio ul ie is majoring in 
vocal performance with a piano minor. 
She is a soloist for the concert choir at 
SLU and has had leads in the operas 
The Marriage of Figaro, Gianni 
Schicchi and Sister Angelica. She is 
also an honor student and a member of 




Governor's Conference on Tourism. 
She was one of twelve performers 
selected to open the Baton Rouge 
Performing Arts Center and sang the 
National Anthem at Super Bowl XH. 

She also participated in pre-game 
activities at the game. 

In her capacity as Miss Louisiana, 
Kelly will serve as the Official Hostess 
for the State of Louisiana. 

After acquiring her degree, Kelly 
plans to pursue a career in vocal en- 
tertainment. She says that she finds 
sharing music with others both 
"rewarding and enjoyable." 




Phyllis Kelly 



'No extra holidays' 

Bienvenu announces why 



by Debbie Page 

The Student Government Association 
made a final effort to lengthen the 
Thanksgiving holidays last night at 
their weekly meeting by passing Senate 
Bill Number 34 urging President 
Bienvenu to declare Monday and 
Tuesday as holidays. 

They took the bill one step further by 
personally taking it to the Bienvenu 
home Monday night following their 
meeting. 

Though the welcome^a^s warm, the 
result was still a three — day holiday, 
dispelling for good all rumors that NSU 
students would have a full week of 
holidays for Thanksgiving. 

"Ya'll shocked me with this, I'm 
really surprised ! " joked Bienvenu upon 
reading the bill, which stated that 



students were "mentally and 
physically exhausted." "Do you know 
that we have the longest holidays of 
colleges and universities in 
Louisiana?" 

Bienvenu explained that the shor- 
tened holidays were part of his 
academic excellence program, adding 
that "I'm proud of you academically. If 



least number of hours required and he 
wanted to change that. Suwndlyj he 
said he was tired of the school's 
reputation of being the vacation school 
that never has classes. 

"When we sat down last spring we 
tried to figure out when you would need 
a break. We decided to do it this way, 
because you'll still have almost a 
month for Christmas, and you'll get 



you can last two more days I know you <|ut in early May. 



can make it." Those two days are 
Monday and Tuesday. 

The President admitted that he had 
strongly considered addijhe two days 
to the holiday calendar, but made his 
decisn based on two things: One, he 
tried to figure out the number of days 
needed for equivalency of reputable 
courses. Before this year NSU had the 



"I appreciate you coming, but I just 
can't go along with it." 

SGA Treasurer Alton Burkhalter 
quipped that the holidays would put the 
NSU President higher on the Gallup 
poll, but even that was not good enough. 
"I don't need to be higher on the Gallup 
poll" laughed Bienvenu. " I need to do 
what's best for you and this school." 



Campus news brief a 



JOB INTERVIEWS SCHEDULED— The Placement Office 
has announced the following interviews for middle 
November. On Nov. 15, Guaranty Bank and Trust Co., will 
interview management trainees. Also on Nov. 15, Burroughs 
Industries will be on campus to talk with graduates in 
business administration or a related degree. Appointments 
should be made in the Placement Office located in room 305 
of the Student Union Building. 



INDIAN REPS START TRAINING— Twenty native 
Americans representing four Indian tribal groups in 
Louisiana are being trained at Northwestern State 
University to deliver mental health and social services to 
people in their own communities. Each tribal group has five 
representatives, and each trainee receives $1,300, stipend for 
participation in the nine-month training program. The 
project is supported by a $55,000 grant NSU received from the 
National Institute of Mental Health. The trainees will end 
their workshop sessions at Northeastern in early December 
and will begin their work in the tribal communities in 
Feburary. 



C.E.U. CREDIT FOR SEMINAR— All aspects of 
unemployment insurances are to be discussed at a free, half- 
day seminar for Natchitoches area employers and other 
interested participants Tues. Nov. 14. The seminar is jointly 
sponsored by the Louisiana Office of Employment Security, 
the Natchitoches Parish Chamber of Commerce and NSU's 
College of Business. "Arrangements have been made for 
awarding Continuing Education Unit (C.E.U.) credit through 
NSU for any desirious participant who completes the 
seminar," said Dr. Roger Best, dean of the College of 
Business. 

DOUBLOON ORDERS BEING TAKEN— Orders are now 
being taken for silver doubloons which commemorate the 
52nd edition of the Natchitoches Christmas Festival. The 
commemorative coins are $15 each and are only being 
ordered upon request by contacting Richard N. Ware at 352- 
2353 or 134 St. Denis St., Mrs. HelenW heat at 352-5889 or 545 
Whitfield Drive; Rev. D. Bruce Miller at 352-8155 or 145 
Church St., or Ronald Roy at 352-8141 or 700 Front St. in 
Natchitoches. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, November 14, 1978 



Editorial 



JDpinion 



No more fees 



M 



In he next year a proposed 
$50.p§Q tuition increase may 
come into effect for every 
student at Northwestern. 
According to the Student 
dvisory Council, which is 
.prtjewte A b y a»student*from 
every university in Louisiana 
except LSU, the Louisiana 
State Board of Trustees is 
trying to pass a $50>t> tuition 
increase, beginning with $25^ 
in the spring semester and an 
additional $25.00 in the fall. 

The board contends that the 
money is needed for various 
reaso ns— Inflationary finanrial 
costs' teacher pajMncreases^ 

etCL— 

Granted, the money is needed 

for those things, especially 
raises for instructors, but... 

A few years ago, an increase 
of the same type was passed by 
the Board, and students began 
paying the increase and have 
continued to do so. Yet, at the 



same time, state allocations to 
each university dropped 
percentage wise, making each 
university receive an overall 
average of about the same 
amount of money that they 
received before the increase. 

In other words, the only 
difference made in funds was 
who was paying them and how 
much. 

Personally, I don't want to 
have to pay more money next 
semester, and though I 
probably won't be here beyond 
spring, I don't think it's fair that 
students have to start paying 
that much more money if the 
state is, eventually, going to 
reduce their financial support. 

The President is doing his job 
to help stop inflation. Maybe 
it's time, we do the same, since 
by increasing fees noVone is 
getting ahead. As studenls, let's 
work to make it known that the 
buck stops here. 



JACK ANDERSON WITH JOE SPEAR/ 

WEEKLY SPECIAL 



Britain to Pay U.S. 
But U.S. Taxpayer 



Thanks Dr.Bienvenu 



Dr. Bienvenu, how can we say 
thanks? 

How can I explain the sense of 
pride I feel every time I attend 
a state wide meeting of student 
leaders and witness the unique 
importance given to student 
opinion at Northwestern? 

It is so easy to take for 
granted the simple rights that 
we enjoy, like being listened to, 
and alked to. 

All too often university 
Presidents treat students like 
enemies, rather than 
teammates working for a 
comman goal. 

How much easier it is for us 



to function when we are given 
the cooperation and respect 
that you give us. 

But the greatest thing that 
you have given us is enthusiasm 
After the quick start this 
semester had in September, the 
days of October have had a 
sobering effect on campus 
morale. And through it all, your 
positive smile and words of 
encouragement have been, the 
force that has kept us gb'ing 
forward. 

It is not enough, but thanks. 
You make us believe, and you 
are right; the good days are 
just ahead. J. McKellar 



Holidays move mail 



ZiP code no longer moves the 
mail. 

As a matter of a fact, I'm 
beginning to wonder if anything 
moves the mail anymore. The 
only thing I even see affecting 
t e mail anymore is holidays. 

Holidays, holidays, holidays. 
I'm going to decorate my post 
office box for Christmas so that 
the cobwebs can have some 
company. 

It isn't that I dislike the NSU 
postal 'service. Quite honestly 
I'm just jealous. But how can 



you nate something just 
because they have a smart 
system? (They have to be 
smart- last week they had a 
three day work week; we can 
t even get an extra two days for 
Thanksgiving ! ) 

All I have to say is, can you 
let us in on the secret? Surely 
there is SOME way we can cash 
in on all these holidays, too. 

The only drawback of course, 
is all that homework. Three 
days of piled up mail is almost 
as bad as a' twenty page term 
paper. But there' is a big 
difference. We don't get paid. 



WASHINGTON - The oil 
combines sometimes seem 
more eager to drill tax 
loopholes than oil wells. 
This is quite understand- 
able, since the loopholes 
often bring greater returns 
than the gushers. 

Tax breaks, like oil 
wells, are also often lo- 
cated in unexpected 
places. A little-noticed tax 
treaty with Britain, \ for 
example, may soon con- 
tain a multimillion-dollar 
loophole - if the oil lobby 
has its way. 

Under the treaty, Britain 
would pay at least $350 
million in tax rebates to 
U.S. multinational corpo- 
rations, plus a guaranteed 
$85 million a year 
hereafter. 

This might appear on the 
books as British benev.a-^ 
lence. But the Americ 
taxpayers would pay for it 
indirectly. In return for the 
tax rebates to American 
firms, British companies 
would get a tax break in 
this country. 

Among the biggest bene- 
ficiaries of the compli- 
cated arrangement would 
be the international oil 
companies, who would es- 
cape certain domestic tax- 
es. They have pulled out all 
the stops, therefore, to 
push the proposition. 

The oil firms operate on 
a more exalted level than 
most other special inter- 
ests. Armand Hammer, 
the grand old man of Occi- 
dental FetroleuTOK ' 
example, wrote a private 
letter directly to Treasury 
Secretary Michael Blu- 
menthal.* 

The letter was intended 
for Blumenthal's eyes 



only, but we have obtained 
a copy. 

Hammer addressed the 
letter/to "Dear Mike." The 
oil tycoons, it seems, are 
always on a first-name ba- 
sis with political leaders. 
"I enjoyed our chance 
meeting at Tip's office," 
he began, amiably. Tip, of 
course, would be House 
Speaker Thomas "Tip" 
O'Neill. 

, The oil magnate brought 
up the British tax treaty. 
He explained that he had 
already given President 
Carter his views on the 
treaty "during our lunch." 
He went on to drop two 
other big names before he 
finished the letter. He men- 
tioned that Sens. Russell 
Long, D-La., and Alan 
Cranston, D-Calif., shared 
his favorable opinion of the 
Treaty provision. 

It was a simple, friendly 
letter. But it may be worth 
millions to Occidental 
Petroleum. It has been this 
kind of quiet, chummy lob- 
bying that has permitted 
the oil men to escape pay- 
ing uncounted billions - 
thanks to tax loopholes. 

Pentagon Pipeline: 

Some of our fighting men^ 
are in a mutinous mood 
over their headgear. The 
Special Forces wear green 
berets; soldiers in the elite 
tank brigades often wear 
black berets; and the para- 
chuting infantrymen of the 
82nd Airborne Division 
^V m m .purple,, berets .. 

NowTmT^ort Hood, Tex- 
as, the soldiers have taken 
to wearing stetson cowboy 
hats. 

This is too much for Gen. 
Bernard Rogers, the Army 



Under Treaty, 
Will Really Pay 

chief. He has issued an 
order banning all of the 
distinctive headgear, ex- 
cept for the Special 
Forces' green berets. The 
order has raised a howl 
from the troops who re- 
gard their fancy hats as a 
source of pride. 

The general has agreed 
to listen to their com- 
plaints. But our fashion 
consultants in the Penta- 
gon believe the colorful hat 
styles are out. There is 
absolutely no hope, they 
say, for the stetsons. The 
general would like to ban- 
ish all cowboy hats to dude 
ranches. 

- The military brass, 
meanwhile, go on wasting 
the taxpayers' money. The 
Army, for example, paid 
$400 million for a new fleet 
of tanks with possibly 
faulty engines. 

The lightweight gas tur- 
bine engines, experts say, 
might break down under 
battlefield conditions. Dur- 
ing tests, dirt and sand 
• kept filtering through the 
engine seals and grinding 
the engines to a halt. 

The Army generals were 
warned about the defect, 
but they claimed the tanks 
were desperately needed. 
So they went ahead with a 
$400 million order for ma- 
chines that can be stopped 
with a little dirt and sand. 

- Both the United States 
and the Soviet Union have 
agreed that in case of war, 
nerve gas should be 
ri Dannea. ■ Tncr'-w^ap^n is 
considered too diabolical 
for one country to use 
against another. But Pen- 
tagon planners don't trust 
the Russians. They have 
ordered the distribution of 



nearly 2 million units of 
nerve gas antidotes to 
American servicemen - 
just in case the Russians 
do not live up to their part 
of the bargain. 

Operation Intercept: 
Ugandan dictator Idi Amin 
has launched a sinister 
psychological warfare pro- 
gram against his own peo- 
ple and those Ugandans 
who choose to seek refuge 
in the United States. 

Amin's thugs have been 
stationed at post offices 
across the country and in- 
structed to intercept and 
open mail addressed to or 
from the United States. 
Money or valuables found 
in the mail are often pock- 
eted by the dictator's men, 
and the letters of Ugandan 
citizens are carefully 
screened. 

Ugandan citizens who 
■ write to relatives and 
friends in the United States 
sometimes mysteriously 
disappear. 

Under the Dome: One of 
the last acts of the 95th 
Congress was a $20 billion 
tax cut, but it cost the 
taxpayers a bundle just to 
report the vote. The final 
session lasted 34 hours and 
the rhetoric filled six vol- 
umes of the Congressional 
Record. The cost of print- 
ing 40,000 copies of the six- 
volume edition came to 
$500,000. 

- Sixty employees of the 
House dining room were 
all fired for the duration of 
the congressional recess. 
They vvere told they would 
be rehired when Congress 
reconvenes. In the mean- 
time, they are out of a job. 

Copyright. 1978. 
United Feature Syndicate, Inc. 



m 



Blood drive commended 



Dear Editor, 

The stories and ads in which 
you featured the annual fall 
N.S.U. blood drive were ex- 
cellent and very much ap- 
preciated by the blood center. 
Good coverage in the 
newspaper is important to the 
success of any blood drive. 

I also want to use your 
column to thank all of the 



students and faculty members 
who donated blood. The 148 
units that were collected 
played an important part in 

our community blood supply 
in North Louisiana. 

A pint of blood can mean the 
success of an operation, an 
exchange transfusion for a 
newborn baby, recovery from 



an accident perhaps the very 
breath of life. We at the blood 

center are extrememly 
grateful to the 148 individuals 
who contributed to the N.S.U. 
fall blood drive. 

Sincerely, 
Annie Laurie Samuels 
Director Donor Recruitment 
Public Relations 




CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



Editor-in-Chief 
Debbie Page 

Hews (ditors 
Karen Carr, 
Linda loRoux, 
Karen Sandifer, 
Donna Schonfeid 



Business Manager 
Tom Barton 

Sports Editor 
Doug Ireland 

Cartoonist 
Jamie Sanders 



Fall, 
1978 

Advertising 
Steve Crews 




Photography 

Tim Hopson, 
Sharon Milter 

Faculty Advisor 

Franklin I. Presson 



CURRENT SAUCE is the officii 
publication of the student body of 
North western State University In 
Natchitoches, Louisiana . The 
newspaper is entered as second class 
matter at the Natchitoches) Post 
Office under sn set of March 3, 1879. 

CURRENT SAUCE Is published 
every Tuesday during the fail and 



spring semesters with the exception 
of holidays and testing periods and 
bi-weekly during the summer 
semester. It is printed at me 
Natchitoches Times, Hwy. 1 south, 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 

Editorial are located in Room 22S, 
Arts and Sciences Building and 
telephones, 357-M50 and 3574874. 



Opinions expressed in editorial 
columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not 
necessarily represent the viewpoint 
of the administration, faculty, staff, 
or student body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited 
and contributions are solicited from 
students, fsculty and staff and from 



student organisations. Letters must 
be signed and no more than 500 
words to be considered for the 
publication Names will be withheld 
upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce 
reserves the letters for the sake of 
Journalistic style and available 
space 



THEN/ AFTER FAIf ASI AM B£ MONEV KBIT ID lll£ ACTMOIY rWLTrl 
CHECKS 5T0PPEP C0MllwN,« MINNIE LEFT ME,,, I HAP ID HAVE PLVT0 
PUT ID SLEERnHUey, Vti^lWMiffiMi M00NIES,,, BUT, 
I HEARTHE PUCKS 00IN6 WELL, H£'5 A 016 5H0T AT TWE <3AQ, 

SGA 

discusses 
housing 



<£t>. 



A meeting of ax Senate of 
Northwestern was called to 
order at 6: 33 with v '«- 
PresidenWBWIH in charge 
Absent were (Tow. Horton. 
and Aleiander The minutes 
were approved 
OFFICERS' REPORTS: 
' McCarty thanked the Senate 
and the Student Body lor 
helping in the blood drive It 
was a wry successful event 



COMMITTEE S£ PORTS 

Sanders told tfceSenay, that 
the Student Sartfe, Com- 
mittee is working «i»Student 
Activity Calendar ftr the 
Spring Semester, ifik 

Mitchell discussed 
Senate that the energy con- 
servation Committee would 
jilte to make known the cost «h 
conserving energy by putting 
the figures on the NSU sign- 



Bradley told Senate that the 
SUGB Big Name Committee is 
working-on a great Christmas 
lights Concert 
OU> BUSINESS: NONE 
NEW BUSINESS: 

Papillion suggested that in 
order to eliminate the 
violations of housing rules by 
taterraty pledges: soror.ties 
Md fraternities should sign a 
contract for a designated 



place for their pledgeA in 
which they will be heifl ac- 
countable for any damages. A 
special notation- This area 
will be designated for such 
things as meetings, 
workshops, craftwork. and 
social entertainment during 
the pledge period. 

Mark Kachal. President of 
Interfraternity Council, 
t» n 'waiii *» MH Senate that 



South Hall will be open 
beginning the Spring '79 
semester for all central 
locality wort on their ac- 
tivities or various projects A 
contract must be signed in 
order to obtain these rooms. 
ANNOUNCEMENTS: 

IFC is having a Fund raising 
drive for Tommy Carmichael 
on *Nov. 18. Tommy is 
paralyzed 



IFC is also working on a 
petition m trying to pass the 
Beer issue and trying to get a 
club or lounge so students can 
have a place to relax after a 
long, hard day or 

week of classes. 

Bradley moved to adjourn. 
Papillion seconded. Meeting 
adjourned 7:22 p.m. 

Respectfully, 
Vicsu A. Williams 



ports 



Tuesday, November 14, 1978, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 7 




iorthwestera State University's Frederick Piper (41) goes up for an 
isy basket over the outstretched arm of South Australia's Phil Smyth 
1) during the Demons' pre-season exhibition game with the touring 
Australian team Tuesday night hi Prather Coliseum. Piper, a junior 
rom Alexandria, was one of three NSU olavers in double figures as the 
)emons took an 82-62 win. (NSU photo dy Don Sepulvado). 



NSU Pounds 
Aussies82-62 

Jerry Lewis gunned in 18 points and Northwestern State 
University took advantage of a cold-ahooting South 
Australian National Team Tuesday night as the Demons 
rolled to an 82-62 win in a pre-season exhibition basketball 
game. 

Lewis hit on nine of 18 shots from the floor and scored 12 
points in the second half to lead three Demons in double 
figures in the contest. Frederick Piper added 11 points and 
Mike Fyler contributed 10. 

The Australians, in the fourth game of a tour across the 
South and winless in those four contests, hit a poor 38.2 
percent from the floor in the contest, including a 32.1 percent 
ratio in the first half when NSU spurted out to a 38-24 lead. 

"We played pretty consistent ball in the first half," said 
NSU head coach Tynes Hildebrand. "We didn't turn the ball 
over much, and when we got our shots we made them." 

The Australian squad, which has already lost to LSU, 
Centenary and McNeese State in the past five days, also had 
three twin digit scorers with player-coach Laurie Harcus 
leading the way with 13 points and Rick Hodges and Phil 
Smyth adding 11 each. 

The taller Demons, who outrebounded the Aussies 54-33 in 
the contest, never trailed in the contest, jumpingout to a :2-3 
lead in the first six minutes. NSU led by as many as 17 points 
in the first half at 26-9 when Anthony Robertson hit a layup at 
the seven-minute mark. 

The halftime margin stayed intact and never sunk below 10 
points in the final 20 minutes, and the Demons put the game 
away in a four-minute spurt late in the game in which they 
outscored the visitors 14-4. 

The Demons' biggest lead came only 29 seconds before the 
end of the contest after NSU cleared the bench, and Rorer 
Nolan's jumper at that time made it a 22-point margin at 80- 
58. 

Piper, the nation's seventh leading returning rebounder 
among Division I players, led all boarders in the contest with 
11 to help the Demons roll to that big rebound difference. 
NSU ranked in the top ten in the nation last year in rebound 
margin over their opponents. 




Sophomore Linda Jones (41) drives in for two of her 12 points Saturday 
afternoon during Northwestern State University's Lady Demons' pre- 
season scrimmage with Fort Polk. Joan Darbonne (behind Jones) and 
Mary Humphrey (24) trail behind for the possible rebound. 



)emons, Lady Demons Impressive in Scrimmages 



Doug Ireland 

rrent Sauce Sports Editor 

Caches Tynes Hildebrand 

I Pat Nolen. got good 
is at their North- 
ern State University 
letball teams Sat- 
iy afternoon in scrimmage 
pn in Prather Coliseum, 
'they both liked what they 
1 

(len's Lady Demons rolled 
lalmost-unbelieveable 98- 
ttory over Fort Polk in a 
fe-type scrimmage, while 
ebrand's Demons were 
r impressive during a 
id-robin intersquad 
mmage. 

i the Lady Demon-Fort 
k scrimmage, first -year 
Si Nolen was able to play 
1 17 of her charges ex- 
lively, as Northaestern 



raced to a 41-2 halftime bulge. 
It was 39-fl before Fort Polk 
scored on two free throws by 
Cathy Gamble with 57 seconds 
left in the first half 
Gamble also made the only 

field goal in the game for the 
visitors, who shot a miserable 
3.8 percent (1-26) from the 
field during the scrimmage. 
The Lady Demons, on the 
other hand, hit 47 percent 
from the fied and 
outrebounded their opponents 
by a 70-15 margin. 

Joan Darbonne led the 
charge for the Lady Demons 
with 14 points and four steals, 
while Linda Jones chipped in 
with 12 points and five assists. 
Darbonne hit on seven of nine 
shots from the field, Jones 
canned six of seven, and 



Rachel Spencer sank five of 
six to pace the victors. 

Spencer, with 10 points, and 
Debbie Lambri&Ut. also with 
10, were the other double-digit 
scorers for NSU. Marilyn 
Gates, Brenda Stiles, and 
Darlene Hawthorne each 
grabbed nine rebounds to tie 
for the lead in that departnent. 

"I was happy with our 
hustle on the court," Nolen 
said. "We did a good job on 
our press and on our fast 
break, and we showed a lot of 
enthusiasum. It was good that 
we were able to get everybody 
some game experience, and I 
think everybody did a good job 
today," she stated. 

The Lady Demons will 



scrimmage Fort Polk again 
this weekend before opening 
the season in New Orleans 
Nov. 24 against Tulane. The 
first regular season home 
game for the squad will be 
Nov. 30, when they host 
Northeast Louisiana. 

The Lady Demons almost 
stole the show from their male 
counterparts, Tynes 
Hildebrand's Demon 
basketball team— but not 
quite. The Demons looked 
very impressive in their in- 
tersquad games, demon- 
strating a tenacious defense 
and a soft shooting touch. 



The Demons were divided 
into three different squads for 
the round-robin type scrim- 
mage, which consisted of a 
series of ten minute games 
between alternating op- 
ponents. 

Junior Fred Piper 
dominated play with a perfect 
11 for 11 shooting performance 
from the field during the af- 
ternoon. Piper led his team to 
wins in all but one of their 
many games in the scrim- 
mage. 

Point guard Mike Brey also 
was impressive, turning in a 



fine defensive effort to go aong 
with his 10 point, eight-assist 
offensive showing. Jerry 
Lewis had 12 points and five 
rebounds. 

Jim Hoops, who along with 
Piper and Lewis is a returning 
starter, hit five of seven shots, 
grabbed seven rebounds, and 
sank his only two free throws 
for a 12 point outing. Hoops' 

younger brother Mike, a 
freshman, was two for two 
shooting from the field. 

Three other freshman 
recruits were standouts in 
Saturday's action. Benjaman 



Dunn, a 6'5" forward from 
Grambling, hit five of seven 
shots, as did Minden High 
graduate Andre Bailey. 
Leesville's Jerry Lynch was a 
perfect six for six for the af- 
ternoon, and more than held 
his own under the boards. 

"It was the most impressive 
scrimmage we've had here in 
a long while," Hildebrand 
said. "I was pleased that 
everybody hustled and really 
put a tremendous amount of 
effort out today. We went out 
and got after it on defense, and 
if there was one outstanding 
part of our play as a unit, it 



he 



was the defensive effort, 
said. 

"We looked a whole lot 
better than we did against the 
Australians," Hildebrand 
continued, and it encourages 
me to see the improvement. I 
hope we continue to improve 
before we play Centenary, 
though," said the veteran 
head coach. 

The Demons face Centenary 
in the season opener on Nov. 
25 in Shreveport, and play 
their first home contest in the 
refurbished Prather Coliseum 
Nov. 30 against Northeast and 
Ail-American Calvin Natt. 



Intra-Volleyball Tourney Tonight 




Condors, the previously undefeated independent champions in 
^arnural flag football, lost to Kappa Sigma 28-22 in the finals of the 
y All-College Flag Football Championships held recently at Turpin 



By Marty Duncan 
Current Sauce Sports Writer 

The 1978 Intramural 
Volleyball Championships 
started off with a bang last 
night as the first team of 
Kappa Alpha Order teamed up 
against the brothers of Pie 
Kappa Phi. Also in com- 
petition for the number one 
position was Tau Kappa 
Epsilon defending their court 
against Omega Psi Phi. The 
winners of both the opening 
games will be found in contest 
tonight at the P.E. Majors 
Building starting at 6:30. 

In continuing the opening 





night of playoff competition, 
the ladies-of Phi Mu Sorority 
took to the net aith the ladies 
of Sigma Sigma Sigma. As for 
the Independent side of the 
ball, BSU took to their 
defensive squad as the Cane 
River Raiders tried to fight 
their way to the ever present 
winners bracket. As for the 
BSU- 2 Team, they had their 
hands full with the Hot Dogs. 

In tonights competition, the 
Condors will take on the 
Beavers Team at 6:30 while 
The Unknowns tackle The 
Upsitters. The 7:15 contests 
will find the Greek winners of 
last nights competition once 
again going head up for the 
final number one position. 
Following these t well_ awajting 
battles, Delta Zeta and Sigma 
Kappa team up to find an 
opponent to go up against the 
winners of the Phi Mu vs. 
Sigma Sigma Sigma battle. 
To bring this years In- 



tramural Volleyball Com- the Cane River Raiders, and This years final champion for 

petition to an end will be the all of which awaits the final Intramural Competition will 

winners of the Condors vs. The battle with the winner of the be decided upon later this 

Beavers Team, BSU against Unknowns vs. The Upsetters. evening. 



East Sabine VIP's were the runners-up in the Women's All-College 
amural Flag Football Championship held recentlv at Turpin 
ai "m. The VIP's fell to Sigma Kappa ina defensive battle 6-0. 




LADIES NITE ! 9 

EVERY TUESDAY EVENING 
Girls and Ladies can skate every 
Tuesday evening 7-10 p.m. 

For only $1.00 
[Includes skates if needed] 

OT WHEELS SKATING PALACE 

101 Blanchard Road 
Natchitoches, La 



CANE RIVER COMPANY 

The One 
And Only 

GARY 
LEWIS' J 
ana the 

PLAYBOYS 

THURSDAY FRIDAY, AND SATURDAY 
NOVEMBER- 16, 17, 18 
9:30 P.M. 

2 Floor Shows And 2 Dance Sets Nightly 




------ -^2.00 Per Person --------- 

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For Two Great Weeks Beginning 
Monday-November 27-- 



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Page 8 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 14, 1978 




Cajuns Kick Demons 19-17 
Last-Minute Field Goal 



On 



by Doug Ireland 

Current Sauce Sport* Editor 



Southwestern La. quarterback David Guidry gets this throw away just 
in time as Northwestern State University defenders Willie Washington 
(99) and Stacy Holder storm in for the near sack. USL guard Randy 
Champagne looks on. The Demons dropped a narrow 19-17 decision to 
the visiting Ragin' Cajuns Saturday night in their next-to-last contest of 
the 1978 season. (NSU photo by Don Sepulvado) 



Southwestern Louisiana's John Roveto booted his 
fourth field goal of the game with three seconds left 
on the clock to give USL a 19-17 victory over 
Northwestern State University Saturday night in 
Turpin Stadium. 

Roveto 's field goal, a 24 yarder, came after a last- 
minute USL drive set up by a 31 yard punt return by 
Cajun Nat Durant. The drive, covering 47 yards in 
seven plays, was kept alive by two David Guidry to 
David Gray passes for first downs. 

"We were thinking field goal all the way from the 
time we got the ball the last time," confessed Cajun 
head coach Augie Tammeriello after the contest." 
"There was really no time to score a touchdown, but 
from one minute until the end we were in John 
Roveto's range." 

Tammeriello 's logic was prompted when the 
soccer-style kicker boomed through a 52 yard three- 
pointer late in the third stanza to give USL a 16-10 
lead. Roveto was the nation's leader in field goal 
percentage last season. 

Along with the game-winning 24 yarder and the 52 
yarder, Roveto had kicks of 49 and 37 yards. He also 
had a 40 yard attempt blocked by Demon Rodney 
Procell. That came with 8:23 left, and with, NSU 
clinging to a narrow 17-16 edge, it looked to be the 
game's biggest play, but the last-minute Cajun 
surge changed that. 

The Demons survived an exchange of fumbles 
after the blocked field goal, and on fourth down 
from the North wesern 40 with just over two minutes 
left freshman Randy Liles lofted a 46 yard punt to 
Durant at the USL 14. The fleet-footed Cajun juked 
his way upfield to the USL 45, giving Southwestern 
excellent field position with 1:53 remaining. 

Cajun signalcaller Guidry, who came off the 



bench to spark USL this time as he had done in the 
only two previous Southwestern wins this season, 
found wider receiver David Gray on second down 
for a 15 yard pickup and a first down at the NSU 36. 

One play later it was Guidry hitting Gray again 
for a first down, this time at the 17. Two carries by 
fullback Brian Daigle moved the ball into the 
middle of the field at the Demon eight, and with only 
six seconds left Roveto lined up to try the field goal 

The Demons called time out, both to try to rattle 
Roveto and to set up an effort to block the kick. But 
it was to no avail, as Roveto split the uprights and 
gave USL the victory. 

USL had scored first on Roveto's 49 yard kick at 
13:44 of the first quarter. The field goal was set up 
when Rod Smith raced 52 yards with the opening 
kickoff down to the NSU 3fi. Demon Jack Brittain 
made a touchdown-saving tackle on Smith. 

The Demons roared back to take the lead when, 
on the fourth play after the ensuing kickoff, tailback 
Joe Delaney took a pitch from quarterback Kenny 
Philibert and surprised everyone by throwing a 
pass to a wide-open Mike Almond that covered 63 
yards and gave NSU six points. Dennis Pendergraft 
added the conversion to make it 7-3. 

Later in the first period Delaney set up a 
Pendergraft field goal with a 34 yard punt return 
down to the Cajun 23. NSU moved to the 12 before 
USL forced Pendergraft's try of 29 yards, which 
was good and gave the Demons a 10-3 lead. 

Southwestern tied it up with 7:33 left in the half on 
an 18 yard screen pass from Guidry to Daigle, and 
went ahead on Roveto's 37 yarder that was set ui 
when Delaney fumbled on a punt return. 

Roveto launched his 52 yard effort with 3:50 
remaining in the third stanza to move the count to 
16-10. The Cajun "drive" consisted of two penalties 



for 28 yards against NSU, which set up the kick. 

The Demons entered the fourth quarter behind by 
six, but 45 seconds later they were ahead by one. 
Philibert hit James Bennett for 18 yards to the USL 
49 on the quarter's first play, and then found Britain 
open across the middle on the next play. 

The senior receiver hauled in the pass at the 3$ 
and reversed his field, dashing down to the Cajuns 
nine for a 40 yard gain. Delaney sprinted in on thej 
next play and Pendergraft's PAT jumped the 
Demons into a 17-16 lead. 




USL then mounted a 13 play, 57 yard drive that set 
up zRo veto's 40 yard field goal attempt that waj 
blocked by Procell. 

"It was a tough one to lose," Demon head coach 
A.L. Williams reflected after the game. "The guyi 
played their hearts out and it's a shame that it 
ended like it did. But we left the ball on the groued. 
too much," said Williams, "and we couldn't hate 
given them many more opportunities." 

The Demon defense again turned in a gf 
performance, limitinng USL to 252 total yard 
compared to NSU's 428. David Wright, Jan* 
Lilley, Art Lancaster, Willie Washington, and Stacy 
Holder were standouts for NSU. 

USL's Tammeriello said, "Our defense played 
super. Delaney was really great for them, butie 
tried to hit him hard to stop him. I said earlier tlis 
week that I think he is the best back in the sttje 
including Charles Alexander (of LSU). We ditk'f 
know he fumbled so much, though." 

"Joe's had that problem all year," said Williao 
about Delaney's three fumbles," and we've ber 
working on it. He's still learning since he's ofcv. 
been a running back for about a year, so that shafc- 
disappear in time. 



I new 
jus re 
Ming 
it Se 



appli 
Bplete 
ently 
idy ac 

ippiy 

•ices o 
pu ac 



Miller's to Sponsor Campus 
One-on-One Tournament 



Demons Host SLU Lions in Finale 



Northwestern students who usually si tin the 
stands and dream of being Kareem jabdul 
Jabbar or Pete Maravich will get a chance to 
bring their fantasies to life when the Miller 
Brewing Company and the Natchitoches 
Beverage Company brings their One-on-One 
Basketball tournament to Northwestern this 
Spring. 

Open to any graduate or undergraduate 
student who has not played collegiate 
basketball, the One-on-One contests will be 
staged during half-time of Demon home 
basketball games. 

Participants will engage in a four minute 
basketball game, with the player scoring ten 
points first and leading by at least two points 
declared the winner. A championship tour- 
nament will be held at the end of the season. 

The winner will receive a $200 scholarship 
award and a trophy. In the event that he or 
she is not eligible to accept the award because 
of financial assistance restrictions, the 
money will be donated to the Northwestern 
athletic department. 



Second, third, and fourth place winners will 
recieve trophies. All participants will recieve 
a pair of Miller athletic socks and a one-on- 
one T-shirt. 

Students interested in playing in the One- 
on-One competition should contact Nor- 
thwestern' s Director of Intramurals, Ginger 
Parrish, in her office in the Old Men's Gym on 
campus before the end of November. 

The National One-on-One program was 
tested during the 1977-78 season and the 
results were "so positive that we've expanded 
the program to accomodate the numerous 
requests and inquiries concerning in- 
volvement, a spokesman for the Miller 

Company said. 

Rules for the competition include the four- 
minute time limit, the "win- by-two" rule, and 
the provision for one official to call the con- 
test. For the first two fouls, one free throw per 
four will be awarded. All other fouls will 
result in a two-shot situation. A player may be 
disqualified, if in the opinion of the game 
official, he or she commits a flagrant foul. 



I 
I 
I 

I 



) 



Northwestern State University wil be at- 
tempting to regain that homefield magic 
Saturday when the Demons play host to 
powerful Southeastern La. Univeristy in what 
has come o be the traditional season-ending 
game for both schools. 

The Demons, corning off a narrow last- 
second 10-17 lost to Southwestern La. last 
weekend, stand at 3-1 at home on the 
Astroturf of Harry "Rags" Turpin Stadium 
this season, with the only home loss coming 
last weekend. In addition, the Demons hold an 
11-3 record since the stadium was refurbished 
three years ago. 

However, Northwestern will have to be on 
top of its game in order to snap a three-game 
losing streak at the hands of the Lions, who 
sport an impressive 7-2-1 record and also 
sport some pretty presitgious defensive 
statistics. 

Southeastern currently ranks first among 
all Division H schools in the country in 
scoring defense, allowing only an average of 
6.5 points per game to its opponents. The 
Lions are also second in the nation in total 
defense and fourth in rushing defense. 

"They probabty have the best defensive 
squad we've seen all year," said NSU head 



coach A.L. Williams whose squad currently 
sports a 4-6 record. "They are strong against 
the run and the pass, and they get especially 
tough in scoring territory." 

The Demons lost last year's contest 38-21 in 
Hammond, and the ast time that NSU 
defeated the Lions was in 1974 when the 
Demons took a runaway 40-3 victory for their 
only win of the season and in the last game 
under the leadership of retired coach George 
Doherty. 

This will be the 40th meeting between these 
two schools in a series that began in 1935 and 
has been contested every season since 1937 
except for wartime. SLU currently holds a 
narrow 20-19 lead in the overal srejes thanks 
to the recent three-game wu\'skien, which 
Mowed a five-year domination by the 
Demons. 

The Lions downed Nicholls State 10-fl last 
weekend in New Orleans and in the process 
put themselves in position for a possible tie 
for the Gulf South Conference Championship. 
If North Alabama defeats Jacksonville, 
Saturday, the Lions would get a share of the 
title, but if Jacksonville wins it would give the 
title to the Alabama squad outright. 

The Lions of coach Billy Brewer are led by 



sophomore quarterback Johnny Wells, who 
has hit on 59 of 115 passes for 811 yards, 
and five touchdowns this season to a bevy 
of capable receivers. 

Wide receiver Andre Lennix, also a 
sophomroe, and junior Jeff Coates each have 
12 receptions on the season and one touch- 
down, while sophomore tight end Leslie 
Jackson has 10 grabs on the year. 

The top rushers for SLU include freshmart 
Mack Boatner, who has 427 yards and one TD] 
on the year. Junior Tommy Calandro, a 
former NSU signee who later inked with 
Tulane before transferring to southeastern, 
has 392 yards and three scores, and 
sophomore Robert Hicks has 337 yards on the 
year. 

The lions' best offensive weapon, though 
lies in the strong legs of punter Jam 
Magruder and placekicker Frank Londono 
Magruder currently leads the GSC in puntin 
with a 40.7 average, with backup punter Scof 
Allen ranking second in the league with a 40. 
norm. 

Londono, a native of Colombia, has hit oi | 
all of 21 PAT attempts this year and is nine-of 
18 on field goals with a long of 48 yards an< 
tops the Lions with 48 points scored. 



tts 



fill bee 
neetini 

i iJ-^mpus 

I Service 



Dermis 
droma 
regisir 




Demon Harriers Win NSU Invitational Me 



Billy Green (left) and Jeff Baker of Northwestern State University cross 
country squad finished in a tie for first in the annual NSU Invitational 
Meet held Nov. 3 at the Natchitoches Fish Hatchery. Green and Baker 
finished with idential 24:55 clockings, leading the Demons to a victory in 
the meet (Photo by Dan McDonald) 



Northwestern State 
University made its only home 
cross country appearance of 
the 1978 season a successful 
one last Friday afternoon as 
the Demon harriers took an 
easy victory over a four-team 
field in the annual NSU In- 
vitational Cross Country 
Meet. 

The Demons rolled up 21 
points in the event to far 
outdistance secondplace 
Northeast Louisiana, who had 
43 points. Stephen F. Austin 
was third with 74 and Cen- 
tenary was fourth with 104. 

The Demons placed all five 
of its scoring runners in the 
top eight finishers in the five- 
mile event held at the Nat- 
chitoches Fish Hatchery, with 
sophomore Billy Green and 
freshman Jeff Baker coming 
in a dead heat for first place 
with a clocking of 24:55. 

' 'I was very pleased with the 
performance of our squad," 
said NSU coach Jerry Dyes . 
"We all ran pretty well, and 
we did what we had to as a 
team to win." 

Kevin Stewart grabbed 
third place for NSU with a 
time of 25:11 with Vic Brad- 
ford finishing seventh in 25:55 
and Ricky Crutcher finishing 
eight in in 26 : 08 as the Demons 
first five finishers. 



Northeast Louisiana's 
Tommy Dunn and Phil Mc- 
Farland finished fourth and 
fifth respectively with times of 
25:22 and 25:27 as the top 
finishers among the rest of the 
field. 

Green and Baker were 
already out front after two 



miles of the five-mile event 
and coasted in for the victorv. 
Northwestern State 
University's cross country 
team garnered an eleventh 
place finish Saturday in 
competition in the District VI 
Championships here, placing 
three runners among the top 
50 finishers. 



The Demons were one of 
four state teams taking part in 
the meet. McNeese State 
finished seveth in the com- 
petition, with La. Tech taking 
tenth and Northeast Louisiana 
finishing 12th. 

Sophomore Kelvin Stewart 
had a 34:00 clocking over the 
10,000 meter course to place 



^cka 



lo 



40th for NSU. Billy Grei f 
44th in 34:08 and Jeff P 
was 47th with a 34:21 tirf f 
NSU's other top finish* 
Arkansas won the tf ' 



with 



VI competition, 
finishing second and 
coming in third. A total' 
runners took part in the^ 



i 




tnf 

"W 

car 

do i 

the 

in 

am 



And they are off 1 . 




Special Chris tmas Edition 

CURRENT SAUCE 



The Student Voice of Northwestern 




NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES. LOUISIANA 



ekick. 
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ad by one. 
to the USL 
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V- 

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the Cajuju 
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the ground 
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nanl 



t new deadline for applying for off 
jus residency will be December 4, 
fding to Cecil Knotts, director of 
Bit Services. 

applications that are late and-or 
Bpiete will be rejected. Students 
eatly residing off campus under 
idy accepted conditions don't need 
apply , but must go by the Student 
^ces office and confirm their off 
fas address. 

fe will be stricter in the excuses we 
sft. Those students bringing ex- 
es for an allergy to smoke will be put 
n a no-smoking floor in the dormatory. 
4 

*ple with knee or other injuries 
inventing them from climbing stairs 
I be placed on the first floor." stated 
tts 

< ■ ients with medical excuses will 
forms provided for the students 
J Irs to fill out Also, the new polic 

/ 

fill be enforced by issuing the studei. 
neeting the requirements an oft 

lAampus living permit from the Student 
t Services office. Students without the 

I permission slip will be charged for the 
dromatory and a meal ticket at 
registration. 

Students commuting will have to 
f 'i&sb^notarized statement signed by 
parents stating that the student is 




efl* 
<* 

ei 

DT- 

.0 

V 



at their residence and driving 
^k and forth to go to classes. 

Students on financial exemptions 
in the dorm will be required to submit 
Jms stating the amount of the total off 

if 

I bpus living bill per month. If this is 

1 power than the $140.00 per month 

» 

1 In and board fee for living on 
| npus, the request will be denied. 

\ erans will be required to bring 
I br off campus address up to date to 
*eive a permission slip. 

BUI the necessary forms will be 
Available at the Student Services Office 

jfter the letters have been received by 

le students. 

4 Students who refuse to reside on 
ipus after permission has been 



ed will have their registration 
lancelled and lose any registration 
ees, according to Knotts. 

On he reason for this increased 
Siforcement of the rules Knotts stated, 
"We want to get more students on 
campus. As it is now we don't use all the 
dormitories we have and many of those 
that we do use are not filled up. We are 
b the process of fixing up the dorms 
and making them a more pleasant 
place to live 



Barbie Jenkins named 79 LOB 



by Ron Thomas 

Barbie Jenkins, an 18 year old fresh- 
man from Lafayette, zas crowned 
NSU's Lady of the Bracelet at the 
annualStudent Union Governing Board 
fete. 

Jenkins, a health and physical 
education major, won the top beauty 
award and headed a top five that in- 
cluded first runner-up Donna Sebren, 
second runner-up Zina Curlee, third 
runner-up Debbie Nichols and fourth 
runner-up Pam Stevens. 

Jenkins won a trip to the Miss 
Louisiana pageant in Monroe next June 
where she will represent NSU. She also 
received a $300 scholarship, various 
gifts from local merchants, and the 
traditional bracelet that has been 
handed down from winner to winner 
throughout the years. 

"Alone in the Ring" from the 
"Rocky" music soundtrack was the 
tune to w ich Jenkins performed a 
gymnastic ballet. As a gymnist, 
Jenkins won the individual World 
jchampionship at the Double Mini- 
Trampoline World Games in Hawaii 
last year. 



She is a member of Delta Zeta 
sorority and is a twirler for the 
Demon Marching Band. 

Third runner-up Debbie Nichols 
headed the list of preliminary winners 
as she hauled off the swimsuit award. 
Second runner-up Zina Curlee took the 
talent award with the vocal selection 
"More." Miss Congeniality was taken 
by Kim Haddon. 

The Queen Holiday in Dixie Pageant 
will be the next destination for first 
runner-up Donna Sebren. 

Miss Louisiana 1979, Phyllis Kelly, 
made a special guest appearance. Kelly 
sang two selections and helped in the 
awards ceremony. 

Judges for the pageant were former 
Miss Louisiana Becky Wilson of 

Shreveport, Terry Mason of Cotton 
Valley, Georgisa Hines of West Monroe, 

Clay Clark of Logansport and Dr. Ed 
Johnson of Shreveport 





LOB finalists 



Finalists in the annual NSU pageant were center, Barbie 
Jenkens, Miss LOB, and left to right, Zina Curlee, second 
runner-up and talent winner, Donna Sebren, first runner-up, 
Debbie Nichols, third runner-up and swimsuit competition 
winner, and Pam Stevens, fourth runner-up. 



Wednesday-last chance 
to vote this semester 

Yearbook fee increase, Mr,, Miss NSU on ballot 



The final campus-wide election for 
the fall semester will be held tomorrow 
with students returning to the polls to 
decide the fate of the Potpourri fee 
increase bill, and to select Mr. and Miss 
NSU for 1978-79. 

The yearbook has not had a fee in- 
crease since 1973. Editor Mike Gallien 
and his staff have requested a $2.50 
increase to combat the. sky-rocketing 
publication costs that they face. 

Roscoe Lewis, John McKellar, Mary 
Lyn Bartek, and Edith Harris are in the 
run-off for Mr. and Miss NSU. They 
were selected from a slate of twelve 
candidates in the November 15 election. 



ROSCOE LEWIS 



JOHN MCKELLAR 



Miss NSU election Results questioned 



A drafting technology major from 
Kenner, La., Roscoe Lewis is a member 
of Omega Psi Phi and a former 
member of the NSU football team. 

John McKellar, an accounting major 
from Bossier City is president of the 
Student Government Association and a 
member of Kappa Sigma Fraternity. 

An upper elementary education 
major from Bossier City, Mary Lyn 
Bartek is president of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma sorority and a member of the 
Kappa Sigma Dream Court. 
Edith Harris, a broadcast jour- 
nalistm major from Baton Rouge is a 
member of the Society of Professional 
Journalists, Sigma Delta Chi, and a 
member of the Argus staff. 
The following bill passed four weeks 
ago by the Student Government 
Association will be voted on tomorrow, 
November 29: 



WHEREAS, the Potpourri staff 
members are constantly being faced 
with rising publication costs, and 

WHEREAS, the student publication 
known as the Potpourri represents the 
spirit and emotions of the Northwestern 
State University student body. 

THEREFORE be it resolved to in- 
crease student fees by $2.50 pertaining 
to the Potpourri fund in order to meet 
the needs of a first rate student 
publication. 

(The above is the third printing of this 
bill in accordance to the Student 
Government Association Constitution, 
wtich stipulates that any bill voted upon 
by the students must be printed in the 
CURRENT SAUCE for three con- 
secutive issues.) 



In a letter sent to NSU Commissioner 
of Elections Terry McCarty on 
November 15, Edith Harris, candidate 
for Miss NSU, requested, "A thorough 
recount of the votes cast on November 
15, 1978, by the identical tabulators, 
before the Thanksgiving break, and 
that the results of the recount be given 
to me (Harris) and a copy to Leslie 
Thompson, both of which shall be 
signed by Terry McCarty, Com- 
missioner of Elections." 

Harris based her request in question 
of the manner of percentages needed to 
obtain a majority of votes cast in the 
election. 



According to McCarty, Harris' 
demand was met after a called meeting 
of the NSU Election Board. Letters 
were to be sent to Harris and Leslie 
Thompson, campus president of the 
NAACP, said McCarty. 

McCarty said, "A retabulation of the 
votes has been taken and the results are 
to be given to Leslie Thompson and 
Edith Harris." 

McCarty explained that in order for a 
candidate to be declared winner in an 
election, he must gain a simple 
majority as definted by the NSU 
Election Code in Article 7, Section A as 
"50 percent of votes plus one." 



No female candidate received at least 
394 votes, which McCarty said was 
a simple majority in the Miss 
NSU election. 

Noting Article 7, Section D of the NSU 
Election Code, McCarty said that only 

the top two vote-getters are in a run-off 
in single post elections. Thus, Mary Lyn 

Bartek and Edith Harris, the top two 
female vote-getters, are the nominees 

in the November 29 run-off election for 
Miss NSU. 



Coming- /n the oreo ... 



Gov. Edwin Edwards will serve 
as Grand Marshall for the 52nd 
Annual Natchitoches Christmas 
Parade. Details in Sec. 2 p. 2. 

A musical battle of the 
marching bands from 
Grambling and Southern 
universities gets underway 
Dec. 1 at 8:30 p.m. in Turpin 
Stadium. See Sec. 2 p. 2. 



On campus... 



Louisiana's LeRoux will 
perform Dec. 2 at 8:30 p.m. in 
Prather Coliseum for the 
annual Christmas Lights 
Concert sponsored by the NSU 
Student Union Governing 
Board. See Sec. 2 p. 4. 




Page 2A CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 28, 1978 



Editorial 



Another increase? 
This one's needed 



Potpourri wants to try again. 

And they are going to. All the 
channels have been passed 
through and students are once 
again given the final say as to 
whether or not Potpourri funds 
should be raised. Last year the 
bill failed. Hopefully, history 
won't repeat itself. 

As Editor of CURRENT 
SAUCE, I am faced daily with 
rising publication costs, not to 
mention photography costs, 
staff salaries, supplies, etc. The 
Student Government 
Association stipulates 
POTPOURRI fees and salaries 
in accordance to registration 
fees. With all cost going up, and 
Northwestern enrollment going 
down, it is understandable that 
POTPOURRI finds itself in this 
financial bind. 

Many people would be 
content to sit back, tell 
POTIOURRI to make do with 
what they have, and forget 
about it. I suggest that those 
are usually some of the same 
people who become highly 
skilled critics when the 

■ -v.s-.-v t # # 

publication is released. 

The POTPOURRI staff, 
working with a highly limited 
budget, will be producing a 
quality publication this spring, 
but there are many things that 
they will not be able to do 
because of financial costs, 
including extra color and 



special effects. Not only are the 
students themselves affected, 
but the university is also 
directly influenced by this, in 
regard to comparison of other 
university publications. 

Our yearbooks and 
newspapers represent us in the 
offices of the Board of Regents 
and Board of Trustees in Baton 
Rouge. 

Our yearbooks and 
newspapers are sent to other 
colleges and universities 
throughout the state, and bear 
direct reflection upon us as 
students at Norhtwestern. 

Our publications are shown to 
high school students in 
recruitment programs. 

The list goes on Yearbooks 
and newspapers do not stop wit- 
h the students at NSU. They 
only begin there. And, even if 
we are the only reason for 
paying an extra $2.50, wouldn 
t we be worth it? 

Do you remember exactly 
how much our high school 
yearbook cost? Probably not, 
but chances are you would pay 
twice as much to replace it if 
you had to, because the 
memory is worth it. It will be 
the same is four years about 
this yearbook. 

Vote yes tomorrow. It's a 
smart thing to do for yourself 
and for Northwestern. 




Readers comment 
on past articles 



Dear Editor: 

There seems to have been a 
slight error in the article about 
nard Rose in the November 14 
edition of Current Sauce. Brian 
Reason has no apparent ability 
to critique anyone as 
distinguished as Leonard Rose. 
Leonard Rose is the second best 
cellest in the world, possible the 
first, and only a fool could call 
his performance boring. If this 
is how people react to a world 
famous guest artist visiting 
there, tnen it becomes 
understandable why not many 
do come to NSU. Just because 
Mr. Reason is illiterate in good 
music literature doesn't give 
him the right to write the 
ridiculous article he did. Maybe 
next time you should get 
someone with more tact and 
common sense to go to the 
concerts, Case closed, 

Cheryl Corkran 

Dear Cheryl: 

I can fully understand your 
attitude concerning the writeup 
of the Rose concer, but there 
are a few things I would like to 
explain to you and all those who 
were offended by this article. 

The Journalism 252 class is 
required to attend a certain 

of concerts and turn in their 
critique of them. They are 



graded on these articles. We 
usually print the one that is the 
best. In this case, this is the 
only article that was turned in, 
and thus we printed this story. 

The students are journalism 
majors, not music appreciation 
majors. If he did not 
necessarily appreciate the 
concert, or if he did in fact find 
it boring, then that is the way, 
as a reporter, that he should 
report it. True, I would like to 
see reports done on such 
activities that are written by 
people who are familiar with 
such art, and who in fact, can be 
knowledgeable in critique. 
Unfortunately, there are very 
few of my reporters who have 
that ability, although I do not 
mean that in any derrogatory 
sense. I do not, and I'm sure 
Mr. Reason does not appreciate 
you calling him illiterate about 
music anymore than you would 
appreciate being called 
illiterate concerning 
journalism. I do thank you for 
your concern, and would 
welcome cooperation from you 
and members of this 
department concerning articles 
of critique in the future.- 
EDITOR. 



MERRM CHRISTMAS 




CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



Editor-in-Chief 
Debbie Page 

Hews tiitors 
Karen Carr, 
Linda lakoux, 
Karen Sondifer, 
Donna Schonfeld 



Business Manager 
Tom Barton 

Sports iditor 
Doug Ireland 

Cartoonist 
Jamie Sanders 



Fall, 
1978 

Advertising 
Steve Crews 

Photography 

Tim Hopson, 
Sharon Miller 

Faculty Advisor 
franklin I. Presson 



CURRENT SAUCE is the officii 
publication of Uw student body of 
Northwestern State University tn 
Natcbltoches. Louisiana The 
newspaper is entered as second clue 
matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1S79 

CURRENT SAUCE is published 
every Tuesday during the fall aril 



JACK ANDERSON WITH JOE SPEAR 

WEEKLY SPECIAL 



Rep. Leo Ryan's Slaying 
Stirs Bitterness in D.C. 



WASHINGTON - The 
nation is still in shock over 
the bizarre suicide-killings 
in Guyana, South America. 
More than 400 disciples of 
the Peoples Temple joined 
their fanatical leader, Jim 
Jones, in an orgy of poison- 
ing and shooting. Hun- 
dreds more, it is believed, 
fled into the jungle to 
escape. 

The brutal slaying of 
California Rep. Leo Ryan 
and four others touched off 
the death orgy. It has also 
stirred a bitter contro- 
versy in the backrooms of 
Washington. 

The congressman's staff 
told us that the State De- 
partment failed to give 
Ryan adequate warning of 
the danger. Spokesmen for 
the department, in turn, 
insist they perceived "no 
physical danger" to the 
congressman and his dele- 
gation. 

Yet dissident members 
of the cult had complained 
to the FBI about threats of 
violence. The dissidents 
had told about gun-toting 
guards and harsh physical 
beatings. As early as last 
July, one dissident gave 
her attorney an affidavit, 
describing rehearsals for 
mass suicide at the Gu- 
yana colony. 

The FBI, however, ac- 
cepted the advice of the 
U.S. attorney in San Fran- 
cisco, who claimed the FBI 
had no jurisdiction over 
the allegations because 
"no federal laws had been 
violated." 

Now, the FBI is belat- 
edly investigating allega- 
tions that the cult had a 
plan to kidnap or assassi- 



nate prominent people in 
the event of Jones' arrest. 

The State Department 
also received complaints 
that cult members were 
held at the colony against 
their will and that they had 
been subjected to abuse. 
Consular officers visited 
the colony but could not 
verify the charges. 

The murdered congress- 
man also received a pro- 
phetic letter from Jones' 
attorney, Mark Lane. 
"You may judge, there- 
fore," wrote Lane on Nov. 
6, "the important conse- 
quences which may flow 
from further persecution 
of (the cult) and which 
may very well result in the 
creation of a most embar- 
rassing situation for the 
U.S. government." 

Rep. Ryan personally 
underlined those lines 
from Lane's letter. But the 
congressman responded 
that the implied threat 
"did not impress (him) at 
all." The State Depart- 
ment gave Ryan the green 
light, and he flew to Gu- 
yana to his death. 

The leader of the Peoples 
Temple, Jim Jones, was a 
former San Francisco 
housing official. His 
church started out helping 
people in trouble. His disci- 
ples used to write to us 
frequently. "Brother 
Jones," they would write, 
"urged us to pray for you 
and your work." Once, the 
church offered to send us 
$1,000 to start a scholar- 
ship fund. 

We turned down the 
money and suggested that 
Jones donate it to charity. 

Deadly Brew: For dec- 



ades, the chemical compa- 
nies have been burying 
their wastes. These forgot- 
ten chemicals have com- 
bined in some places to 
form a deadly witches' 
brew. 

In several cities, the 
chemical solutions are 
seeping to the surface. 
They are appearing in ar- 
eas where homes and 
schools have now been 
built. 

The deadly ooze h<js pro- 
duced a host of hazards. 
Birth defects are showing 
up in children who were 
born in the contaminated 
areas. The cancer rate has 
risen. Animal life has died 
off or deserted the areas. 

One of the worst sites, 
ironically, is Niagara 
Falls, the honeymoon re- 
sort in upper New York. 
But the surfacing chemi- 
cals are making it a dan- 
gerous trysting place. 

Sources who have been 
investigating the chemical 
menace at Niagara Falls 
say that dioxin has been 
found at one dumping loca- 
tion. This is one of the most 
poisonous chemicals on 
earth. 

Already, people are 
deserting their homes. An 
environmental official 
calls the polluted sites 
"ticking time bombs." He 
claims there are many of 
them across the country. 

Yet the Environmental 
Protection Agency seems 
to be shutting its eyes to 
the chemical catastrophe. 
Congress has passed legis- 
lation to deal with such 
hazards, but our sources at 
the EPA told us that top 
officials are actually 



blocking the implementa- 
tion of the new laws. It was 
only after we began mv9 !*• 
tigating the situation, s ;' 
our sources, that the EI i 
recently identified 6 • 
dump sites containi 
chemical wastes that m 
be an "imminent hazard 
public health." 

American Casualty: iff 
first American casualty 
the Nicaraguan civil % j 
has just been confirmed 
State Department souro j 
He was Cesar Augui j 
Amador, a 25-year-old U ' 
citizen who was living f 
Managua. 

Amador was arrest ; 
during the fighting ljN 
September. He was haul 
from his home by dictaf i 
Anastasio Somoza's If • 
tional Guard troops, j . 
was apparently suspected 
of being a rebel sympathiz- 
er, but was never charged 
with a crime. Nicaraguan 
authorities claim Amador 
was killed by Sandinista 
guerrillas when they 
raided the police station. 
His body was never pro- 
duced; government offi- 
cials said he was buried in 
a mass grave for "sanitary 
purposes." 

Watch on Waste: The 
Pentagon is losing millions 
of dollars every year by 
making no effort to re- 
cover precious metals 
from scrap materials. 
Government auditors re- 
cently determined that $16 
million could have been 
saved just by recovering 
silver from X-ray film 
solutions. The brass hats 
said they would "study" 
the problem. 

Copyright, 1978, 
United r >ature Syndicate, Inc. 





m 





SGA passes money grant 




spring semester* with the exception 
of holidays and testing periods and 
bi-weekly during the summer 
semester. It is p ruled at the 
Natchitoches Times, Hwy, 1 south, 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 

Editorial are located in Room 225, 
Arts and Sciences Building and 
telephones, 257-5456 and 357-6874 



Opinions expressed in editorial 
columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not 
necessarily represent the viewpoint 
of the administration faculty, staff, 
or student body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited 
and contributions are solicited from 
students, faculty and staff and from 



student organiabons Letters must 
be signed and no more than 500 
words to be considered for the 
publication Names will be withheld 
upon request 

The staff of Current Sauce 
reserves the letters for the sake of 
journalistic style and available 
space 




A meeting of the Senate of 
Northwestern was called to 
order at 6: 35 Nov. 13, 1978 with 
Vice-President Sanders in 
charge. Absent were 
Alexander and Ren ken. The 
minutes were approved with 
Necessary corrections being 
that the IFC Fund Drive is for 
Tommy Carnlme instead of 
Tommy Carmichael. 
OFFICERS' REPORTS: 

McKellar disucssed with 



Senate his trip to New Orleans 
for the Student Advisory 
Council Meeting. 
COMMITTEE REPORTS: 

Burkhalter discussed with 
Senate that the Broadcasting 
Committee met and will at the 
next meeting check the 
qualifications for the 2 persons 
that have applied for General 
Manager of KNWD. 

LeDuff told Senate that 
Student Services Cornmittee is 
looking into the Campus 



Security Area She told Senate 
that Chief Lee wants NSU to 
get a Radar System 
OLD BUSINESS: NONE 
NEW BUSINESS: 

Mitchell moved to accept 
Bill No. 33 stating. . "therefore 
be it enacted that the Student 
Government Association 
allocate S150 to the Fall, 1978 
NSU Women's Intramural 
Football Champions to assist 
them in meeting their ex- 
penses on the trip to New 



Orleans for the Women's State 
Intramural Football Cham* 
ptonshjp," Barton seconded. 
Motion passed. Bill No. 33 
passed Count iS-YES-0-NO. 
Wartelle moved to accept Bill 
No 34 stating .."therefore be 
it resolved that the NSU 
Student Senate respectfully 
request that Northwestern 
proclaim Monday. November 
20, 1978 and Tutsday. 
November 21. 1978 holidays, in 
addition to those already 



designated as Thanksgiving 
Holidays. Bradley seconded. 
Motion passed BUI No. 34 
passed unanimously. 

Foster moved to accept Bill 
No 33 stating "'therefore the 
SGA condemns the proposed 
usage of a radar system by the 
University Police. Bradley 
seconded. Notion passed. Bill 
No. 33 passed 
ANNOUNCEMENTS : 

Page along with the rest of 
the Senate congratulated 



Jamie Sanders on a fine job he 
has done in decorating the 

SGA Off ice. 

HAVE A HAPPY 
THANKSGIVING HOLIDAY 
Pittard moved to adjourn 
Bradley. Potter, and Mitchell 
seconded Motion passed 
Meeting adjourned 7 10. 

Respectfully, 
VickiA. Williams 
SGA Secretary 



WsWm 



_ Campus life 




National news briefs 




)lementa- 
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is metals 
materials, 
jditors re- 
led that $1<> 
have been 
recovering 
C-ray film 
brass hats 
Id "study" 

. 1978, 

ndieatc. Inc. 





NEW EVIDENCE— The Dallas Morning News reported 
Sunday that a film taken by an amateur photographer just 
before the assassination of President John F. Kennedy may 
show two people in the window of the Texas Book Depository. 
Robert Groden, a House Assassinations Committee film 
technician, has stated that the film shows two men in the 
"sniper's nest" on the sixth floor of the building. This new 
evidence could disprove the Warren Commission's decision 
that Lee Harvey Oswald acted alone in the assassination. 



NEW YORK FIRE— Ten persons were killed Sunday as an 
early morning fire raced through a Holiday Inn in Rochester, 
New York. Authorities reported the fire broke out in a 
storage room on the ground floor and quickly spread through 
the building. The motel was filled with Thanksgiving 
weekend travelers. 



SEARCH ENDS— The last of the 912 bodies found last week 
in the Peoples Temple in Jonestown, Guyana was placed on a 
U.S. Army helicopter Saturday bound for Dover Air Force 
Base, Delaware. U.S. Army burial teams ended the grim 
week-long search for bodies of the cult members who died in 
the bizarre murder-suicide rites. Rep. Leo Ryan, D-Calf., 
and three newsmen were killed last weekend in an ambush at 
the Port Kaituma airstrip. Officials say that 39 of the cult 
members survived the mass suicide. Rev. Jim Jones, the 
leader of the Peoples Temple, reportedly died of a self- 
inflicted bullet wound. 



SNOW-COVERED STATES-Wyoming, Colorado, and 
Nebraska were blanketed with more than a half-foot of snow 
as an early winter storm moved toward the east Sunday. The 
snow and accompanying heavy winds made traveling 
difficult for those returning home from the Thanksgiving 
weekend. 



State news briefs. 



WEEKEND FOOTBALL-The LSU Tigers defeated the 
Tulane Green Wave 40-21 in Tiger Stadium Saturday night, 
but the New Orleans Saints lost to the Atlanta Falcons 20-17 
Sunday in Atlanta. 



NEW ORLEANS MARCH— A predicted confrontation 
between robed Ku Klux Klansmen and black activists did not 
materialize Sunday as the two groups marched in downtown 
New Orleans. Police Superintendent James Parsons 
persuaded the KKK to march an hour earlier than scheduled 
to avoid a showdown. The black activists had stated they 
would confront the Klansmen who marched through the 
French Quarter to a white supermacy monument at the foot 
of Canal Street. Many blacks who had attended Saturday's 
Grambling-Southern football game in the Superdome were 
still in the city during the KKK march. 



TEACHER PAY-The Louisiana TEACHER PAY-The 
Louisiana Association of Educators wants $1,270 added to the 
minimum pay for beginning teachers— which would bring 
starting pay to $10,000 per year. The LAE has asked the state 
to change the method of setting salaries and pay raises so 
that both would be figured as a percentage of the base pay. 
Under the present system, the state provides a beginning 
teacher with a bachelors's degree $8,730 per year and $8,941 
per year if the beginning teacher has a master's degree. 

LAE PRESIDENT SPEAKS— The newly elected president of 
the Louisiana Association of Educators, Gerry Boudreaux 
has vowed to fight Education Superintendent Kelly Nix's 
proposal to end teacher tenure. Boudreaux said that he does 
1 things we need to measure can be measured on a test 
score." The new LAE president told the group that his 
number one goal will be "getting everyone together for the 
good of the children, the teachers, and the state of La. 



Campus news briefs. 




CONSORTIUM TO MEET NOV. 30— The Louisiana Adult 
and Community Education Staff Development Consortium is 
chduled to meet Nov. 30 on the NSU campus. The 
consortium 1 normed recently to develop adult and 
community education services that universities might now 
be providing. Members of the consortium are Northwestern, 
Louisiana Tech University, Southeastern Louisiana 
University, the University of Southwestern Louisiana and 
Southern University in Baton Rouge. The meeting begins at 9 
a.m. in the Queens' Room of the Student Union. 

BRONZE DOUBLOONS FOR SALE— Bronze doubloons 
commemorating the 52nd edition of the Natchitoches 
Christmas Festival are now on sale to the public. Festival 
committee member Richard Ware said only 350 of the bronze 
doubloons are being sold to the public for $3.50 each. They 
may be purchased while they last at the three downtown 
banks and at the Natchitoches Parish Chamber of 
Commerce. 

HIGH SCHOOL BANDS RATED — Five high school bands 
received superior ratings during the Louisiana Music 
Educators Association's District II Marching Band Festival 
at NSU. Winning superior ratings for marching were bands 
from Rosepine High School, directed by Terry Gould; Many 
High School, Stuart Byrd Director; Bolton High School of 
Alexandria, directed by Conrad Breaux; Natchitoches 
Central High School, Richard Whorton director; and Tioga 
High School, directed by Cecil Trantham. Hosting the district 
festival were the NSU Department of Music and the Demon 
Marching Band. 



Lf. Governor Lt. Governor James Fitzmorris was the guest 

m»m • i speaker at a lunceon for the Business department 

rlTZmOrriS SPOOKS at NSU on Wednesday, November 15. 



Faculty 
News 
Briefs 



PROFESSOR PRESENTS PAPER IN SAN DIEGO— Maxine 
R. Taylor, associate professor of history at Northwestern 
State University, was in San Diego, Calif., on Nov. 18 to 
present a paper during the sixth annual Western Society for 
French History Conference. Professor Taylor presented a 
paper entitled "Nascent Expansionism in the French 
Geographical Society of Paris, 1821-1895." Her paper focused 
on a society which represents elite interests in 19th century 
France at a time when France wanted to expand her 
influence over the world. 

DR. RAWSON TO DELIVER LECTURE SERIES— Dr. 
Donald M. Rawson, chairman of the Department of History 
at Northwestern State University, has been invited to deliver 
a series of lectures this month during an honors program at 
Merldan City College in Meridan, Miss. Rawson will lecture 
on the theme of sectional conflict in antebellum America 
during the month-long honors program, which is being 
funded through a grant from the Meridian school's Hardin 
Bakeries Foundation. 

BUSINESS DEPT. ATTENDS MEETING IN NEW 
ORLEANS— Three faculty members from the Department 
of Business Administration and Economics at NSU attended 
meetings of the Allies Southern Buisness Association two 
weeks ago in New Orleans. Dr. Roger Best, acting dean of the 
College of Buisnes Business and chairman of the department, 
participated in the Southern Management Association's 
meeting. Dr. Marsha Griffin, director of Northwestern's 
Small Business Institute, and Dr. Jay Hix, director of 
research and graduate studies in business, attended 
meetings of the Southern Marketing Association. 




Page 4A CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 28, 1978 




Miss Barbie Jenkins, who was crowned the new Lady of the 
Bracelet in the annual pageant on November 15, is a freshman 






from Lafayette. She sings, plays the piano, is a twirler for the 
NSU Demon Band, is a gymnist, and is a trampoline artist. She 




will represent Northwestern for the next year in many ways, 
including the Miss Louisiana pageant scheduled for the 



m m u summer. 

Wonder Woman? - Nope, Barbie Jenkins 



By Helen Hubley 

Barbie Jenkins, Miss Lady of the Bracelet, may 
possibly be NSU's answer to Wonder Woman. 
Barbie, eighteen-year-old freshman from 
Lafayette, happen to be the World Champion in 
Double Mini-Trampoline competition for 1978. She 
won this title last summer in Waikiki Beach, 
Hawaii. 

In addition to being a world champion 
trampolinist, Barbie excels in dance, twirling, 
music and all academic areas. When asked about 
her feelings upon winning her beauty title, this 
petite blonde replied, "I was overwhelmed! I'd 
never thought about winning because this was my 
first beauty pageant. I couldn't believe it that 
night, and I still can't believe it." 

This determined beauty also holds a music 
scholarship here at NSU. She began playing the 
piano at age five and took up the clarinet and the 
-flute at age ten. According to Barbie, "I don't 
know what it's like to just sit around. I've always 
been so busy. Doing everything that I can has 
always been a part of my life." 

At age ten Barbie began her trampoline 
exercises, and at age twelve she started her 
gymnastics work. Barbie has toured the United 
States with the University of Southwestern 
Louisiana trampoline team, under the direction of 
Coach Jeff Hennessey, since she was thirteen- 
years-old. 

"I wanted to go to the Olympics when I got 
older, but trampoline events are not included in 
the Olympics, so I've changed my ambition 
toward coaching a team for the Tlympics," said 
Barbie. A physical education major here at NSU, 
Barbie intends to open er own school of 
gymnastics one day. 

Barbie's mother and father have encouraged 
her in her endeavors throughout the years. Her 



mother, Marjorie Jenkins, is a band director for 
two elementary schools in Lafayette, and her 
father, Professor Raymond Jenkins, is head of the 
Mechanical Engineering Department at USL. 

A member of the NSU Twirling Line, Barbie 
began twirling when she was in tenth grade at 
Lafayette High School. She served as Head 
Majorette for Lafayette High for two years. In 
addition to her band activities in high school, she 
was elected to her homecoming court for two 
years and was voted most talented by her senior 
class. 

In spite of all her extracurricular activitivs, 
Barbie has been able to maintain a high academic 
standing. Selected for membership to her high 
school's honor society, she was graduated in the 
top 2 percent of class with a 3.8 grade point 
average. 

What caused this malti-talented coed to come to 
Northwestern? "Well, the P.E. D EPARTMENT 
AND THE Music Department here are really 
good, and I love the beautiful campus," said 
Barbie. Here at NSU, Barbie is a pledge of Delta' 
Zeta Social Sorority and serves as a Batgirl for 
the NSU Baseball Team, of which her boyfriend 
Bill Land is a member. She also works in the Fine 
Arts Department. 

Barbie made up her ow routine for the Lady of 
the Bracelet Pageant. She performed her 
combination dance-gymnastics routine to "Alone 
in the Rain," the theme from the movie ROCKY. 
Looking forward to the Miss Louisiana Pageant t 
be held in Monroe during the summer of 1979, 
Barbie plans to work up her own combination 
floor exercise-trampoline routine for her talent 
competition. 



Exercising, jogging, dieting, and reading up on 
current events are items on Barbie's agenda for 
the months preceding the Miss Louisiana 
Pageant. With the winning attributes of Barbie's 
personality, she just may be the next Miss 
America ! 



But for right now, Barbie is resting from the 
hectic days of the Lady of the Bracelet Pageant. 
"I had a great time in the pageant, but it was a lot 
of hard work. Right now I'm enjoying eating a few 
fattening things!" 



Midnight breakfasts still possible 



David Goldstein 

A question that repeatedly has been asked is whether or 
not Northwestern students will be able to continue o have 
Midnight Breakfast. The actions taken by students on that 
unforgettable Monday night were, "a combination of 
excitement and anticipation" according to Jack McCormick 
Food Service Director. 

Mr. McCormick also thinks that the reasons for the out- 
break could have been caused because the students have alot 
of spirit and like to have fun. "Of course I wish the throwing 
of napkins, food, cups, etc, had never taken place, but with all 
the activities thatwere going on, the excitement of State Fair 



Week had reached a peak where something was bound to 
happen. 

Even with the extra money that had to be spent for the 
extra help and the time it took to finally finish cleaning up, 
McCormick said that he does not hold any grudges. "In fact, 
he stated, "midnight breakfast will always be in the schedule 
for NSU activities as long as I am here." When asked what 
changes would be made for the next one, he replied, "there 
might be a security guard at the front door to discourage 
those from being wild." 

Mr. McCormick and his staff are planning to have a 
' Midnight breakfast" this semester before the exams get 
underway. 




JOy TO THE WORLD 



This Vuletide Season 



CANE RIVER COMPANY 

Open Sat. at 1 :00p.m. 

For Your Entertainment 

During The Holiday Season 

Hi-Rize 

«j Nightlv through December 9 

The ilosl Popular Dance And Show Band Ever In 
Natchitoches 

December 14- "A TRAIN" 
December 15- " THE WAS BROTHERS" 
December 16- " A TRAIN" 




I 

fame t* , * r *t 



v/ /A/jh u i 




Happy Hour - 

4- 7p.m. -Monday- Friday 
Highway 1 Bypass 




The skys of Natchitoches will be illuminated 
Saturday night during the annual fireworks and 
lighting display. See Section 2 for more details on 
the annual Christmas Festival. 





All the incredible 
Manilow classics 
in one brilliant album! 



l'his i> the must complete greatest hits 
album of the Seventies, even including 
Manilow's newest hits " Read s To Take A 
Chance A gain" and " Somewhere In The 
Night." It is a dazzling collection of 
contemporary standards from America's 
fa\ orite vocalist. An absolute must for anv 
fan of popular music. 

"Barry Manilow Greatest Hits!' 
A specially priced 2-record set. 
On Arista Records and Tapes. 



Ma price good at both locations... 

2*' UNIVERSITY SOUNDS 

V' UNIVERSITY SHOPPING CENTER % 

HWY. I SOUTH 



.ALSO ON SPECIAL THIS WEEK: LP OR TAPE 

QUEEN "JAZZ" $ 4" 

PEABO BRYSON "CROSSWINDS" 
KENNY ROGERS "THE GAMBLER" 



Barnwt 

Exhibit 
Jones, i 
Stephei 
through 
P.m., M 
P.m. Sa 
! Parkwa 
Cr»ff Al 
One-mai 
ceramic 
head of 
Loulslari 
Rouge, 
a.m. to 
Friday, 
Dalzell. 
LSUS LI 
Palnflns 
Shrevep 
Society 
througho 
a.m. to 
Thursday 
2 to 5 p i 
Unlversll 
Meadowi 
Permane 
art by J< 
p.m. Tue 
p.m. Sal 
Centenar 



Am 



Orieni 
Novem 
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I 



Tuesday, November 28, 1978, CURRENT SAUCE, Page *A 



Entertainment 





TIM.SETTIIVII 
MIME 

In the tradition of 
the finest with the 
flavor of the street 
Tim Settimi gives you 
the gift of himself. 



'Magic' amazes audiences 



There is magic indeed in the 
creative elements which fuse 
together to bring "MAGIC" to 
the screen as one of the most 
fascinatingly suspenseful love 
stories ever filmed. 

Producers Joseph E. Levine 
and Richard P. Levine bring 
to "MAGIC" the ex- 
traordinary production values 
for which they are famed, and 
Richard Attenborough's 
direction finds just the right 
note of brooding terror for the 
compelling screenplay 
William Goldman has woven 
so masterfully from his novel. 

The film catches the 
audiencp in its grip and never 
let" go from those first 
moments when, under the 
titles, the camera begins its 
restless prowling of a room 
jam-crammed with magic 
apparatus... collapsible bird 
cages, top hats, flags, silks, 



linking rings. It is a bizarre 
array, and it sets the tone for 
the pulse-stopping action 
which follows: the intriguingls 
detailed study of a man who 
takes refuge within the 
illusionary world magic can 
create. Corky finds for himself 
a voice outside his own, the 
voice of Fats, a ventriloquist's 
dummy — brash, aggressive, 
acid-tongued, frequently 
descending into fowl-mouthed 
abusiveness — KWHO, 
WITHIN THE FRAMEWORK 
OF A NIGHTCLUB PER- 
FORMANCE, MOUTHS 
Corky's own hidden fears, 
yearnings, hostilities and 
aggressions. 

By combining ventriloquism 
with his magic, Corky 
catapults himself into the 
limelight as one of the most 
sought after entertainers in 
the business. His agent, 



worldly-wise and cynical old 
Ben Green, tells him he is just 
one step away from the big 
time. But this represents a. 
final commitment which - 
terrifies Corky, and he is 
plunged suddenly into an 
abyss of self-created terror.. .a 
nightmare e wreaks upon the 
placed countryside he knew 
many years earlier when he 
was growing up. 

A brilliant combination of 
talents at the top of their form, 
the film's stars— Anthony 
Hopkins, Ann-Margret, 
Burgess Meredith and Ed 
Lauter — work together in a 
commanding display of en- 
semble performance that adds 
immeasurably to the 
cumulative terror and 
suspense as this most unusual 
love story unfolds. 

Anthony Hopkins enriches 
the screen with his per- 



ShreveDOrt Theatre 

Riverboat Dinner Theater 



Art 



Barnwell Center 

Exhibit of works by Charles Douglas 
Jones, assistant professor of art at 
Stephen F. Austin University, 
throught Dec. 8 Open 9 a.m. to 4:30 
p.m., Monday through Friday, 1 to 5 
p.m. Saturday and Sunday. 501 Fant 
Parkway. 
Craft Alliance 

One-man show of drawings and 
ceramic sculptures by Joe Bova, 
head of the ceramics department at 
Louisiana State University In Baton 
Rouge, through Mondey. Open 10 
a.m. fo 2 p.m. Monday through 
Friday, 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday. 1075 
Dalzell. 
LSUS Library 

Paintings and crafts by the 
Shreveport chapter of National 
Society of Arts and Letters, 
throughout November. Open 7:45 
a.m. to V:30 p.m. Monday through 
Thursday, 7:45 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, 
2 to 5 p.m. Sunday. Louisiana State 
University In Shreveport campus. 
Meadows Museum 
Permanent collection of Indochina 
art by Jean Despulols. Open 1 to 5 
p.m. Tuesday through Friday, 2 to 5 
p.m. Saturday and Sunday. 2911 
Centenary Blvd. 



Norton Art Oallery 

wpermanent collection of American 
and European art, including art 
depicting the American West. 
Recorded music by Igor Stravinsky. 
Open 1 to 5 p.m. Ituesday through 
Sunday. 4747 Creswell. 
Sadler Galleries 

Recent paintings by Dee Flowers, 
through Nov. 30. Open 10 a.m. to 5 
p.m. Monday through Friday. 1905 
Fairfield Ave. 
Shreve Memorial Library 
Photography by Elisabeth Adair and 
miniature paintings by members of 
Fran Walker's Windsor Arts Group, 
throughout November. Open? a.m. to 
9 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 9 
a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday and Saturday. 
400 Edwards. 
Simmer's Gallery 

Western art in pen and ink and oils by 
Carroll Murphy, through Dec. 2. 
Open 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Tuesday 
through Saturday. 551 Kings Hwy. 
South Caddo Library 
Art by students of Charles Lovelace 
of Woodlawn High School, throughout 
November. Open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 
Monday through Wednesday, 9 a.m. 
to 6 p.m. Thursday through Saturday, 
9701 Baird Road. 



Riverboat Dinner Theater 

Plaza Suite," a comedy, will be held 
over for performances Nov. 30 -Dec 2 
at Riverboat Inn near Shreveport 
Regional Airport. Cocktail hour at 6 
p.m., buffet opens at 7 p.m., curtain 
at 8:15 p.m. Tickets can be reserved 
by calling the Riverboat Inn. 
Shreveport Little Theatre 
"The Last Meeting of the Knights of 
the White Magnolia", at 8:15 p.m. 
Nov. 28-Dec. 2 at Shreveport Little 
Theatre, 812 Margaret Place. Tickets 
can be reserved by calling Little 
Theatre. 

Mar|orle Lyons Playhouse 

"Vanities" will be presented at 8 p.m. 
Nov. 30-Dec. 2, at Centenary 
College's Mariorie Lyons Ptayhouse. 
Tickets can be reserved by calling 
the Mariorie Lyons Playhouse 
between 1 and 5 p.m. weekdays. 



Film 



Film Schedules, provided by 
Shreveport theaters, are subiect to 
last minute changes. Ratings, 
established by the Motion Picture 
Association of America, are G 
(General Audiences), PG (Parental 
Guidance Suggested), R (Restricted- 
no one under 17 admitted without 
parent or adult guardian) and X (No 
one under 17 admitted). 



formance as Corky, brilliantly 
bringing to life the harrowing 
complexities of the bedeviled 
ventriloquist. Ann-Margret 
brings new depth and insight 
to the role of Peggy Ann, the 
woman who hungers for a 
realization of her youthful 
dreams. As Ben Green, 
cryptically referred to as The 
Postman because he always 
delivers, Burgess Meredith 
plays a cynical, high-living 
theatrical agent with the level 
of performance that won him 
two Academy Award 
nominations. As Duke, Peggy 
Ann's embittered and jealous 
husband, Ed Lauter finds, at 
last, an opportunity worthy of 
the talent that has already 
won him wide critical 
recognition. 



Don 

"Soul Brothers of Kung Fu." 
MKARTIAL ARTS ACTION. (R) 
Eastgate Four 

"Annie Hall". ( Woody Allen, Diane 
Keaton) Two neurotics fall In love in 
this Oscar-winning comedy. (PG) 
"Escape to Witch Mountain" and 
"Return from WXITCH Mountain". 
(Kim Richards, Ike Eisenmann) 
Double bill from Walt Disney 
Productions about children from 
outer space. (G) 

"Smokey and the Bandit". (Burt 
Reynolds Jackie Gleason) A trucker 
tries to smuggle a load of contraband 
beer from Texas to Georgia. (PG) 
"The Boys from Brazil." (Gregory 
Peck, Laurence Olivier) A Nazi 
scientist launches a plan for world 
domination in the 1970's. (R) 
Joy Cinema Six 

"Jaws 2". (Roy Schelder) Another 

grea white shark terrorizes the resort 

town of Amity. (PG) 

"Foul Play". (Goldle Hawn, Chevy 

Chase) A librarian is accidentally 

drawn into a plot to kill the pope. 

(PG). 

"The Goodbye Girl", and "Oh, God!" 
Double bill of hit comedies from last 
year. (PG) 

"Buffalo Rider." Western drama. 

(PG) 

"The Boys From Brazil". (R) 
South Park 

"Smokey and the Bandit". (PG) 
"The Wild Geese". (R) 




Tonight 

November 28 

Little Theatre Aud. 

8:00 p.m. 



Quail Creek 

"Comes a Horseman". (Jane Fonda, 
James Caan) Small ranchers and oil 
companies battle for land in post- 
World War II Montana. (PG) 
"The Wild Geese". (Richard Burton, 
Richard Harris, Roger Moore) 
Mercenaries wage war in Africa to 
reinstate a deposed president. (R) 
St. Vincent Six 

"Who is Killing the Grea Chefs of 
Europe?". (George Segal, 
Jacqueline Bisset) The world's 
greatest chefs are being murdered in 
the style of their own favorite 
recipes. (PG) 

"National Lampoon's Animal 
House". (John Belushl, Donald 
Sutherland) Rowdy misfits make 
college life exciting during the 19«0's. 
(R) 

"Message from Space". (Vic 
Morrow) Brave warriors battle to 
free a distant planet from evil 
Invaders. (PG) 
"Foul Play". (PG) 
"Take All of Me". (Richard Johnson, 
Pamela Vincent) A pianist falls in 
love with a dying girl. (R) 
"Grease." Musical comedy about 
high school romances In the 1950's. 
(PG) 

Shreve City Twin 

"Midnight Express". (Brad Davis, 
Randy Quaid) A young American is 
brutally treated in a Turkish prison 
after his arrest on drug charges. (R) 
"Take all of Me". (R) 



Alex 



Film 



Macarthur Village 

"Death on the Nile". (PG) 

"Goin South". (Jack Nicholson) 

(PG) 

Don Theatre 

"Escape to Witch Mountain", plus 
"Return From Witch Mountain". (G) 



Paramount 

"Buffalo Rider". Western Drama 

(PG) 

Showtown Drive-In 

"Hooper" (Burt Reynolds) (PG) 
"Soul Brother of Kung Fu". (R) . 

Alexandria Mall 

"SQMOKEY AND THE Bandit". 
(Burt Reynolds, Sally Fields) (PG) 
"Midnight Express". (Brad Dav«£ 
Randy Quaid; A young American l| 
brutally treated In a Turkish prison 
after his arrest on druo charges. (Rl 



Art E xhibit and 
Sale scheduled 

Oriental Art will be presented on Tuesday, 
November 28, 1978 on the second floor lobby of the 
Student Union from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Marson Ltd. 
of Baltimore, Maryland specializes in exhibiting 
for sale a collection of Original Oriental Art 
totaling approximately 500 pieces from Japan, 
China, India, Tibet, Nepal and Thailand. 

The oldest prints date back to the 18th and 19th 
Century and include Chinese woodcus, Indian 
miniature paintings and manuscripts and master 
works by such artists as Hiroshige, Kuniyoshi, 
and Kunisada. The modern pieces consist of a 
large group of original woodcuts, etchings, 
lithographs, serigraphs and mezzotints created by 
such world renowned contemporaries as Saito, 
Azechi, Mori, Katsuda, and Maki. 

A representative will be present to answer 
Questions about the work, artists, and various 
graphic techniques employed. Prints are shown in 
°pen portfolios in an informal atmosphere and 
you are invited to browse through this fascinating 
and well-described collection. The price range is 
wide and there is a treasure to be found for most 
^eryone's budget. Marson Ltd. specializes in 
arranging exhibitions and sales of Original 
Oriental Art at colleges, universities, and 
museums throughout the United States. 




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-Page 6A CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 28, 1978 



Social 




let a Phi Beta Members 



The Zeta Phi Beta pledge line includes (left row,) Barbara Eldridge, 
Simone Williams, Annie Derry, Castine Wilson, Soppora Prelow, (right 
row) Henrietta Brown, Delphine Small, cloteal West, Barbara Johnson, 
and Belinda Turner. 



PRSA 
Convention 






Discussing valuable ideas which they obtained 
from the national PRSA (Public Relations Society 
of America) convention are Franklin Presson and 
Pam Buxton. Presson, faculty advisor for the NSU 
PRSA student c apter, and Buxton, president of 
the student chapter, attended the week-long 
convention which was held in New Orleans, Nov. 
11-16. 



Rash given 



Semester comes to end, but activities are non-stop 



BLACK KNIGHTS 
The Black Knights added another trophy to their collection 
j! when capturing first place in marching in the La. Pecan 
: Festival, in Colfax, La. 

j The Black Knights again will carry a proud marching unit 
; into competition for the spring semester, which includes the 
: Tulane drill meet, and other competition which are 
: tentatively scheduled. 

This year's drill team currently consists of 14 members, 
I although Commander Arthur Smalley admits, "we need, and 
are looking for more members before the spring semester 
j starts." 

The members include: Commander Smalley, Willie Lee, 
: Pat Croader, Weslie Powell, Matthew Brooks, Don Jackson, 
i Tim Self, Joseph Roque, Kenneth Love, Marvin Richardson, 
il Billy Evans, Tyrone Spards, Alton Daniels, and John Young. 
;j These young men carry on the Black Knights spirit, which 

has seen the team receive many prestigious awards. 
:! Since 1956, the highest of these honors was a first place in 
i: the Cherry Blossom Festival Parade in 1960. The team 
!j recieved a fifth place in the national competition in 
Washington, D. C. Since then, the team has received many 
honors in different drill marching competition. 
They have recieved first place finishes in the Gulf Coast 
:: Drill Meet at the University of Houston, 1966; the MMI 
•: foivitational Drill Meet, 1966; the Southern Invitation Drill 
Meet, 1969, in platoon basic and overall; and the Tulane drill 
i Meet, 1977. 

Along with their performances at Colfax, which was their 
third Pecan Festival performance, the Black Knights 
:i performed at the Louisiana Tech-NSU football game and 
I! during NSU's homecoming festivities. The team will also 
|; perform in the Natchitoches Christmas Parade, 
j; Commander Smalley, third-year drill team member from 
Keithvffle, La., is enjoying his first year as commander. He 
states that "my three years on drill team has been 
challenging." Smalley added that, "the Black Knights was 
my main attraction for NSU. Smalley is a four year graduate 
of high school ROTC, where he served as Batallion 
commander. 



The Black Knights have never been ranked lower than 
sixth in the nation since 1960. They have consistently been 
rated No. 1 in the state of Louisiana. The Black Knights 
represent NSU at football games, parades, and major drill 
meets around the nation. During 1977 year they participated 
in five parade and three major drill meets, bringing back 
seven first places, three 2nds, and three 3rd place trophies. 

Any full time male student enrolled at NSU can become a 
member of the Black Knights. Voluntary tryouts are 
conducted in both the fall and spring. Drill team members 
must maintain a 2.0 grade point average. 

For more information concerning the drill team, contact 
Arthur Smalley. 

DELTA SIGMA THETA 

Initiation of new members of Delta Sigma Theta sorority 
was held Nov. 11 at 11:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Edwina 
Lewis, advisor to the chapter. 

The names and line names of the initiates are: Rene 
Crosby, (Babe), Denise Rhone (Trinket), Katherine 
Woodings (Napoleonic), Vicki Williams ( Chameleon), Isloe 
Waters (Precious), Judie Williams (Intelligentzia), Shirley 
Stewart, (Mystique) Lynnette Stephenson (Aesthetic), 
Gwendolyn Lavalais (Utopia) Gwendolyn Ford 
(Champagne), Christolyn Turner (Melodica), Cassandra 
Brown (Nonchalant), Lisa Conant (Glamour), and Demetria 
Francois (Authentic). 

Before being initiated into the sorority, the pledges must 
participate in a five-week pledge period. This period is 
composed of getting to know the pledges as well as the 
members of the sorority. They also are required to learn 
relevant information pertaining to the sorority. 

KAPPA SIGMA 

Approximately 40 Kappa Sigmas are getting a "crash" 
course in physical conditioning and fundamental football as 
they prepare themselves for their Dec. 5 Charity Bowl clash 
with the Kappa Sigma Chapter from Louisiana Tech 
University. 

The NSU Stes have an outstanding coaching staff 




consisting of: Head Coach-Offensive Co-Ordinator Richard 
Ware, a Theta Mu alumnus and former all-Gulf South 
Conference running back; two past All-Louisiana selections, 
Butch Ballard and Roscoe Lewis; and Ex-NSU gridder, 
Russell Roge. 

Tickets for the Charity Bowl may be purchased from any 
member of Kappa Sigma. 

The '78 fall pledge class, under the guidance of pledge 
trainers Randy Mondello and Bull Manuel, provided the 
chapter with a barbeque and pre-game party on Saturday, 
Nov. 18 before the NSU-SLU game. Plans have also been 
finalized for a Christmas Lights party to be held Dec. 1. 
PI KAPPA PHI 

A Pi Kappa Phi initiation ceremony was held on Friday, 
Nov. 10 for four association members. The new members 
are: Jo n Law, Scott Bird, Siamoac Moaueni, and Walter 
ddition of these four active members brings the total number 
of active Pi Kapps to nine. With the addition of eleven 
pledges, the total membership consists of twenty members. 

Currently, Pi Kappa members are participating in the 
Miller Beer Drive, intramural volleyball, and intramural 
pool. Preparations for a concessions booth for the Christmas 
Lights show are also being made. 

Pi Kappa Phi will be participating in a charity drive 
sponsored by the inner fraternity council on Saturday, Nov. 
18. This charity drive intends to raise money for an injured 
child in the Natchitoches community. 

In addition to all their activities, Pi Kappa Pgi members 
are also looking forward to t e Pi Kappa Phi Founders Day 
banquet which is held annually. 

SNAC 

The Student Nursing Association Chapter of NSU held a 
meeting on Nov. 7. The speakers were Mrs. Cacioppo, 
assistant Supervisor for the Baton Rouge General Burn 
Center and Miss Guitreau, a burn unit leader. These guests 
showed color slides and answered questions concerning 
burns. 

A blood pressure drive was held on Saturday, Nov. 11 at the 
American Legion Hall on Front St. in Natchitoches.f 

The next meeting of SNAC will be held on Nov. 20 at 7 p.m. 
IN Room 320 of the Student Union. The title of our next film 
will be "Mr. Gallen Comes to Town." 



LADIES NITE ! S 

EVERY TUESDAY EVENING 
Girls and Ladies can skate every 
Tuesday evening 7-10 p.m. 

*»'°"'y $1.00 

[Includes skates if needed] 

OT WHEELS SKATING PALACE 

101 Blanchard Road 
Natchitoches, La 



Kappa Alpha Psi 



Presenting to Distiguished Lecturer Carl Stokes a 
small souvenier from NSU are Ronnie Evans, 
Ricky Taylor, Elton Wade, Kenny Cox, Michael 



Houston, Ulysses Frank, Melvin Johnson 
(advisor) Paul Guillory, Stanley Jones, Robert 
Jackson, James Bennett, Anthony Robertson, 
Andrea Moore and Meivin LaCour. 



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Elizabeth Rash, a sophomore at NSU, was First Runner-up 
in the 197&-79 Louisiana Pecan Festival Queen Contest that 
was recently held in Colfax, La. 

Miss Rash, is the daughter of Mr . and Mrs. Ernie Wright of 
Las Vegas, Nevada. 

Miss Rash was sponsored by Thomas J. Harrison Exxon 
Distributor in Montgomery, La. 

Among her varied interests are working with children, 
modeling, sewing, needlepoint, cooking and x-mas shopping. 

Among the past titles held by Miss Rash are: Miss North 
Las Vegas, Nevada; Miss Bridal Fair; VFW Beauty in Las 
Vegas, and City of Las Vegas Beauty. 

Miss Rash is majoring in Elementary Education at NSU 
and plans to expand her major to include a doctrine in Child 
Psychology. 

, .(viERRM- i CHRISTMAS 



jj? aw ye Yankee farmers 

^tie s V onK enou S h travel 
n^°^o^ your nafive sp<* 

f 




This was a popular song of the 1840's at the 
time of the Westward migration. The idea, 
that if you've enough spunk you can make 
anything of your lot, is the basis of our Free 
Enterprise system. And it's a pretty safe bet 
that most of us wouldn't like living with any 
other system. Free Enterprise works. And it 
will go on working. 

Energy Producers Who Believe in America's Future. 

YOUR FIVE 
LOUISIANA INVESTOR-OWNED 
ELECTRIC COMPANIES 

( VtlUM ioUIM.J/l.l //'•■ Ull ' (IfM/l.HK I .tttt Willl'i ( (;M»-s 



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Sports 



Tuesday, November 28, 1978, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 7A 




Runner-up 
ntest that 

i Wright of 

son Exxon 

i children, 
i shopping, 
diss North 
iuty in Las 

on at NSU 
ne in Child 



t the 
idea, 
make 
Free 
e bet 
h any 
ncl it 

utarc. 

NED 




Demons host Natt, 
Indians Thursday 



Guy Charles 



Andre Bailey 



Jim Hoops 



Jerry Lewis 



Mike Brey 



93-81 



Gents spank Demons in season opener 



Centenary College outscored Northwestern State 
University by 16-4 over a five-minute stretch in the 
second half to break open a close game and give the 
Gents a 93-81 victory over the Demons here 
Saturday night. 

The Gents, who like the Demons were opening 
their 1978-79 season, led by only one point at 56-55 
with 14 minutes to go in the contest but used six 
baskets by forward George Lett during that 16-point 
run, which gave the Gents their largest lead of the 
game at that time. 

The loss by NSU overshadowed a spectacular 28- 
point, 14- rebound performance by Demon 
sophomore Jim Hoops, who hit 11 of 19 shots from 
the floor during the contest. Hoops efforts were 
game highs. 

Hoops was one of three Demons in double figures, 
as post- man Guy Charles gunned in 18 points and 
guard Jerry Lewis added 13. Centenary had five in 
double digits, paced by Lett's 23 and John 
Der en becker with 21. 



rs 

Fri.9-8 

».6 

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>ps 

Prints 

>ps 



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3 - 13 



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98 



The win was the Gentlemens' 13th in the last 14 
meeting of a 73-year-old series between the two 
schools, and the eighth consecutive win in the series 
in the Gold Dome for the Gents, seven minutes into 
the contest when Derenbecker converted on a three- 
point play to make it 17-9 with 13:05 to go in the first 
half. It was 31-19 when Steve Kelly hit two free 
throws for the Gents 7:31 left, but from that point 
the Demons outscored their hosts 18-6 over the next 
four minuses to tie things up at 37-all. _. 

It stayed tied at 37 until the final minute of play in 
the half, when Centenary's Billy Reiser keyed a 
surge that gave the Gentlemen a 44-41 halftime 
lead. The Demons kept it close early in the second 
half, even closing to within one at 54-53, before the 
Gents roaired away on the strength of Lett's 
shooting arid the lightning-quick Gent defense . 

Centenary moved to a commanding 83-69 lead 
with the Lett-led charge, and Demon coach Tynes 
Hildebrand could do little more that sit back and 
watch as a strong Gent bench protected the bulge 
against the weary Demons. 



Northwestern, of course, suffered a big loss last 
week before Piper the season started when junior 
postman Fred Piper was injured in an auto accident 
that claimed the life of Demon footballer Wyamond 
Waters. Then, to complicate matters further, senior 
Robert Lively hurt his leg in practice and could not 
play in Saturday's game. 

The loss of the two big men obviously hurt the 
inside game of Hildebrand's charges. "Our inside 
defense broke down," Hildebrand said later, " and 
it was tough to stop them. But we're going to be a 
good inside team. ..it's gonna take time though," he 
said. 




Circle your wagons and hold onto your hats, 
the Northeast Indians are on their way. 

Thursday night the continuation of a 
seemingly age old rivalry between Northeast 
and the Demons of Northwestern will kick off 
once more in the confines of Prather 
Coliseum. 

Both teams will be coming off tough games 
Monday night with the Demons traveling to 
face McNeese and the Indians hosting 
Nicholls St. But tough or not, the intense 
rivalry between these two clubs should be at 
the boiling point Thursday by 7:30 p.m. 

Last year's Indian team was 20-7 for NLU's 
17th consecutive winning season and eight 
lettermen, including four starters, return 
from that team. 

The lettermen will be led into action by 
none other than All-America senior forward 
Calvin Natt (6-foot-5). 

Natt was the nation's No. 4 rebounder last 
year with an average of 13.2 rebounds a game 
and also ranked among the scor leaders with 
a 21.3 average. 

Backing him up will be seniors Ronnie 
Dowline ( 5-foot-9) Jamie Mayo (5-10), David 



Hall i6-foot-6). In addition, juniors Kenny 
Natt (6-ffot-3), John Pickett (6- foot -4), 
Ronald Frazier (6-foot-5) and Eugene 
Robinson (6-foot-8). 

Natt, as everyone probably knows, is 
coming off knee surgery, but from all reports, 
he is back to his old form. 

Unless he reinjures his leg Monday night 
against Nicholls he should be ready for action 
Thursday . 

Northwestern lost both of their matchups 
with the Indians last year, but it was close 
defeats in each game. 

The Demons will be without the services of 
star center Fred Piper, who was lost for the 
season because of a car wreck. 

But Northwestern, who dropped a 93-81 
decision to Centenary last Saturday night; 
will overcome this problem by moving junior 
Guy Charles, a 6-foot-6 180 pounder to the 
post. 

Junior Andre Bailey (6-foot-5 forward) and 
Jim Hoops, ( 6-foot-5 sophomore forward-) 
round out the front court for the Jerry 
LewisDemons while and Mike Brey will 
handle the guard positions. 




Northwestern State University guard Anthony Robertson misses an easy 
one here during the Demons 93-81 loss to Centenary in Shreveport 
Saturday night. Centenary's John Derenbecker and NSU's Guy Charles 
wait for the rebound of the missed shot. (Photo by Don Sepulvado) 

Lady Demons split pair over 
weekend in New Orleans 



NEW ORLEANS - The Lady 
Demons of Northwestern State 
University opened their season over 
the weekend here with a convincing 
win and a narrow loss. 

Sophomore Joan Dar bonne poured 
>n 29 points to lead the Lady Demons 
to a lopsided win over the University 
of New Orleans Saturday afternoon. 
Darbonne, a 5-foot-7 guard, had 17 of 
her career high total in the first half 
when the Lady Demons rolled to a 
commanding 54-23 lead at halftime. 

Freshman Marilyn Gates of 
Benton added 12 points and 12 
rebounds for NSU, while Mary 
Humphrey chipped in with nine 
rnarkers and Linda Jones, Theresa 
kang, Debbie Lambright and Lisa 
Thompson had eight each. 



Thonda Bentley led the way for the 
Lady Privateers, now 0-3 on the 
season with 16 points, while Cathy 
Va.nhuse had 15 and Jan Gornhauser 
had 10. 

The Lady Demon win over UNO 
evened their record at 1-1 after a 
Friday loss to the Tulane University 
women. A second half rally fell short 
as Tulane took a 615-59 victory over 
NSU behind the 21 point effort of 
Tammy Johnson. 

The Lady Demons, Down 32-22 at 
halftime, made it ciose in the second 
half but were hurt by personal fouls. 
Marilyn Gates led a balanced attack 
for NSU with 15 points, while Jones 
had 12, Long 10, and Diana Cary and 
Joan Darbonne 8 e ach. 



The Lady Demons traveled to 
Lake Charles Monday night to take 
on McNeese State for their third 
straight road game. 








Theresa Long 



Tottie Cary 



Marilyn Gates 



Joan Darbonne 



Lady Demons open home 
season Thursday 



The Lady Demons of Northwestern State University play 
their first home game of the season Thursday evening at 5:15 
against the Lady Indians of Northeast Louisiana University. 
The game is a preliminary to the men's game against NLU at 

7:30. 

Sophomore Joan Darbonne leads the Lady Demons in 
scoring with an 18.5 average after a sparkling 29 point 
performance against the University of New Orleans: 
Marilyn Gates is next with a 13.5 norm and leads the squad in 
rebounding with 13.5 boards per outing. Linda Jones sports 
an even 10.0 average while Theresa Long has a 9.0 norm and 
leads the team in steals with 7. Diana Cary rounds out the 
starting line-up with a 6.0 avg. and is the team's second 
leading rebounder at 7.0. 

Freshman Mary Humphrey of Kilbourne has performed 
nicely off the bench with 6.5 points and 6.0 rebounds per 
game. Others likely to see action are Debbie Lambright and 
Lisa Thompson. 

Northeast returns it's top two scorers and rebounders of 
last season, and, with the addition of five new recruits, could 
make first year Coach Linda Harper's debut season a 



success. The Lady Indians return Marlena Mossbarger and 
Linda Kinard, both sophomores, along with other starters 
Ginger Martin and Linda Andrews from last year. 

Mossbarger, a 6-4 center, averaged 23.2 points and 11.1 
rebounds while Kinard had norms of 14.0 and 9.0 Andrews 
came on late in the season to average 12.1 points and 8.9 
rebounds. 

The key to the Lady Indian attack may be in the guard 
position where Martin is the only returning letterman. 
Martin may miss the Thursday night contest because of a 
knee injury, but capable help should come from junior 
college transfers Sue Sullivan and Etta Walker. 

The game also marks the home coaching debut of former 
NSU grea Pat Nolen. Nolen was one of the all-time leading 
scorers in Lady Demon history. 

The Lady Demons come into the game without its two top 
scorers of a year ago that defeated the Lady Indians 91-70 
here in Prather Coliseum. This game was marked by an 
eighty eight point second half by the two teams and indicates 
that a high scoring contest may be in store. 



Williams Disappointed with 5-6 season 



The 1978 football season is 
history for Northwestern State 
University's Demon football 
team, and the campaign left 
bittersweet memories for NSU 
head coach A.L. Williams. 

"I'm disappointed that our 
record wasn't any better than 
it was," Williams said after 
his team had finished with a 5- 
6 worksheet over the cam- 
paign, "because I felt going 
into the season that we had the 
potential to be a big winner 
this year." 

The Demon squad started 
out just as Williams expected, 
winning their first three 
games over Lamar, Stephen 
F. Austin and McNeese State. 
However, the tide turned as 
abruptly as possible as NSU 
fell in a 46-0 defeat at the 
hands of Northeast Louisiana 
that started a four-game 
losing streak, all on the road. 

"Things didn't go well at all 
for us during those four 
games," said Williams, who 
completed his fourth year as 
head coach of the Demons. 
"We could not seem to shake 
ourselves loose during that 
time, and even though we 
were playing good football 
teams we should have played 
much better than we did." 



The Demons lost to NLU 
Arkansas State, Louisville and 
old rival La. Tech during that 
streak before returning home 
for a 28-18 victory over 
Nicholls State. After that, the 
Demons dropped two of their 
final three games, ending with 
a 13-12 win over Southeastern 
La., to cap the 5-6 season. 

"At the start of the season, I 
felt we had a chance to take 
part in the Division 1-AA 
playoffs," Williams said. "We 
had some great athletes, and I 
think we could have done well 
in the playoffs. 

This was the first year of the 
competition in the new 1-AA 
division, and NSU was ranked 
among the national 1-AA top 
ten' for the first half of the 
season. 

Even with the sub-par 
record, the Demons kept their 
home-field mystique alive. Of 
the five games played on the 
Astroturf of Harry "Rags" 
Turpin Stadium this season, 
NSU won four of them for its 
third straight 4-1 record at 
home. 

"I don't know what it is that 
makes us play so well at 
home," Williams said, "and I 
don't know what it is that 
affects us on the road. I know 



we play with more emotion in 
front of our own fans, but even 
that shouldn't make that big of 
a difference in the way we 
play." 

The Demons only won one of 
six games on the road this 
year, and NSU holds a 5-23 
mark over the past four 
seasons away from home. 

"A good recruiting year is 
vital for us now," Williams 
said. "We've got a lot of holes 
to fill, and most of them were 
people who had been starting 
for two or three years." 

All but one member of the 
offensive line, both tight ends 
and three of the top four wide 
receivers will be lost to 
graduation, while four 
members of the front seven on 
defense will not return for 
next season. In all, 17 seniors 
must be replaced, including 14 
who were full or part-time 
starters. 

"It'll be tough for us to 
replace some of these people," 
Williams said. "Four years 
ago when they came in as 
freshmen, they had to play 
immediately because that was 
all we had, and they did a 
great job. We're to the point 
now, that we don't have to 
throw our young people into 



that kind of situation." 

There are bright spots, with 
the entire offensive and de- 
fensive backfields returning 
and some promising prospects 
set to fill some of the 
graduation gaps. "We'll be all 

right next season," Williams 
said, "because the people we 
have back have a lot of 
character and will want to 
improve over this past season. 
I think they'll be able to do it." 




Page 8A CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 28, 1978 



> 



Demons Surprise Favored 
Lions 13-12 in Finale 



It's always nice to end a 
season on a winning note, but 
head coach A.L. Williams was 
especially happy about his 
Northwestern State 
University squad's per- 
formance Saturday night in 
the Demons' 13-12 comeback 
victory over Southeastern 
Louisiana. 



"We played just about as 
well as we could play in the 
second half," Williams said 
after the Demons had come 
back from a 12-0 halftime 
deficit and put a pair of touch- 
downs on the board in the 
second half against the 
nation's top-ranked Division 
11 team in scoring defense. 



However, the key to the 
contest was the Demon 
defense, which was highly 
porous against Lion's 
powerful rushing attack early 
in the contest but was very 
stingy in the second half. 

"We made some defensive 
adjustments at halftime," 



Waters Succumbs to Injuries 



Wyamond Waters, Nor- 
thwestern State University's 
stellar wide receiver for the 
past four football seasons, 
died early Sunday morning in 
Rapides Parish Hospital in 
Alexandria of injuries suf- 
fered in an automobile ac- 
cident one week ago. 

Waters, 21, died at 1 a.m. 
Sunday morning of pneumonia 
and other complications 
resulting from a one-car 
accident last Saturday 
morning, Nov. 18, on La. High- 
way 1 north of Boyce. 

Waters, who was in in- 
tensive care for several days 
following the accident, had 
been moved to a private room 
during the latter part of the 
week and was showing signs of 
improvement as late as 
I ii ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ii i fiin n 



Saturday. 

"We are all shocked by the 
news," said NSU athletic 
director and head football 
coach A.L. Williams. "One of 
our staff members had talked 
to him Friday, and I had 
talked to his mother Saturday, 
and everybody had said that 
he was doing well." 

Waters had been in traction 
since the accident with a pos- 
sible broken neck and was 
partially paralyzed, but he 
had begun to regain feelings in 
his arms and legs. 

The six-foot, 185-pounder 
from Dallas, Tex. and South 
Oak Cliff High School had 
been hurled from the 
automobile when it swerved 
off the road and hit a bridge 
embankment before flipping 

mmn 



over. A passenger in the 
automobile, NSU basketball 
player Frederick Piper, is still 
hospitalized in Alexandria 
with a broken leg and other 
cuts and bruises. 

Waters was NSU's second- 
leading all-time receiver in 
total yardage with 1,538 yards 
on 79 receptions during his 
career. He also had 13 touch- 
down catches and averaged 
19.5 yards per reception, with 
all four figures ranking among 
NSU's top three all-time 
receiving leaders. Waters is 
survived by his parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. C.R. Waters of 
Dallas. Funeral 
arrangements were in- 
complete as of Monday 
morning. 



Williams said, "because they 
were doing what they wanted 
to do in the first half. We 
shifted the strength of our 
defense from side to side and 
it slowed them down some." 

The tactic obviously 
worked, because the Lions, 
who converted on five of seven 
third downs in the first half, 
did not manage another third- 
down conversion in the con- 
test, and, of course, didn't 
score over the final two 
quarters. 

Junior quarterback Kenny 
Philibert and freshman 
tailback Carlton Finister 
scored NSU's two touchdowns 
on runs of one and four yards 
respectively, but the spark to 
those two scores was junior 
Mark Schroeder, who came 
off the bench to rush for 81 
yards, the majority in the 
second half to help set up the 
two scores. 

Schroeder had not seen any 
action in the Demons' last two 
games because of an injured 
knee. "Mark was still playing 
hurt." said Williams, "but he 
did just a great job. He did 
what he had to do for us to win, 
and I think our whole squad 
did what they had to." 



33C 



Gridders Set 18 Records 



Northwestern State 
University's 1978 football 
team broke a total of 18 
records and tied six others 
during the season, with 
several outstanding individual 
performances highlighting the 
new marks. 

A total of 10 individual 
marks were broken and three 
others were equalled, while 
eight team marks were 
shattered and two others were 
tied. 

The most noteworthy were 
the career receiving records 
established by senior Mike 
Almond of Bossier City. The 6- 
foot-2, 190-pounder ended his 
stellar career with 95 
receptions for 1,562 yards, 
breaking the old mark of 85 
receptions by Steve Gaspard 
from 1966-69 and the mark of 
1,484 yards on catches set by 
Al Phillips from 1967-70. 

Almond also set a new 
single-game reception record 
with 10 catches against 
Louisville during the season, 
shattering the old mark of 
eight set by Gaspard against 
Abilene Christian in 1968 and 
by Russ Gielow against South- 
western in 1966. 

However, the most amazing 
record was the one set by 
sophomore tailback Joe 
Delaney of Haughton, who 
rushed for an incredible 299 
yards against Nicholls State 
during the season to break 
both the school and state 
single-game rushing mark. 

The 299-yard effort of the 5- 
foot-10 speedster broke the old 
state mark of 267 yards set by 
Horace Belton of 
Southeastern. La. against 
Delta State in 1974, and top- 
pled the old school record of 
194 yards set by Matio Cage 
against Southeastern in 1973 
by more than 100 yards. The 
effort is also a national 
Division 1-AA record in the 
division established this year. 

Delaney's four tochdowns in 
that game also tied three other 
records for most touchdowns 
rushing in one game, most 
points scored in one game and 
mos points responsible for in 
one game. 

Most of the other individual 
records were set by senior 
punter-kicker Dennis Pen- 
dergraft of Chalmette, who 



ended his four-year career 
with four career kicking 
marks. He set new records for 
most punts in a career with 207 
breaking the old mark of 185 
by Randy Walker from 1970- 
73; most yards punted in a 
career with 8,093, breaking 
Walker's mark of 7,355; most 
field goal attempts in a career 
with 72, shattering the old 
mark of 68 set by Dennis 
Wilkinson from 1968-71. 

Pendergraft also set one 
single-game record and tied 
another during the year, with 
his 11 punts against Arkansas 
State equalling the mark for 
most punts in a game and his 



463 yards punting in that 
contest breaking the old 
standard of 454 yards set by 
Walker against McNeese in 
1973. 

Sophomore Connie Hatcher 
of Jena had the only other 
individual record, with his 
seven kickoff returns against 
Northeast Louisiana breaking 
the old mark of six kickoff 
returns in a game set by Mario 
Cage against Delta State in 
1973 and later tied by two 
others. 

Team-wise, the Demons set 
six season records and two 
single-game marks while 
tying one of each. NSU ran a 



Final Statistics 



Individual-Career 

Most Pass Receptions— 95 by 
Mike Almond, 1975-78 (1,562 
yards); BREAKS OLD 
RECORD of 85 set by Steve 
Gaspard, 1966-69 (1,274 yards) 
Most Yards-Receiving— 1,562 
by Mike Almond, 1975-78 ( 95 
catches) ; BREAKS OLD 
RECORD of 1,484 set by Al 
Phillips, 1967-70 (77 catches) 
Most Punts— 207 by Dennis 
Pendergraft, 1975-78 (8,093 
yards); BREAKS OLD 
RECORD of 185 set by Randy 
Walker, 1970-73 (7,335 yards) 
Most Yards Punted— 8,093 by 
Dennis Pendergraft, 1975-78 
(207 punts); BREAKS OLD 
RECORD of 7,335 set by 
Randy Walker, 1970-73 (185 
punts) 

Most Field Goal Attempts— 36 
by Dennis Pendergraft, 1975- 
78 (made 13) BREAKS OLD 
RECORD of 33 set by Randy 
Walker, 1970-73 (made 21) 
Most Extra Point Attempts— 
72 by Dennis Pendergraft, 
1975-78 (made 61); BREAKS 
OLD RECORD of 68 set by 
Dennis Wilkinson, 1968-71 
(made 62) 

Individual-Single Game 
Most Touchdowns Rushing— 4 
by Joe Delaney vs. Nicholls 
State, 1978; TIES RECORD 
set by Mario Cage vs. 
Southeastern La., 1974 and 
tied by Sidney Thornton vs. 
Stephen F. Austin, 1976. 



1978 FOOTBALL SEASON 

Most Receptions— 10 by Mike 
Almond vs. Louisville, 1978 
(145 yards); BREAKS OLD 
RECORD of 8 set by Russ 
Gielow vs. Southwestern La., 
1966 and tied by Steve 
Gaspard vs. Abilene Christ- 
ian, 1968. 

Most Points Scored— 24 by Joe 
Delaney vs. Nicholls State, 
1978; TIES RECORD set by 
Mario Cage vs. Southeastern 
La., 1974 and tied by Sidney 
Thornton vs. Stephen F. 
Austin, 1976. 

Most Points Responsible 
For— 24 by Joe Delaney vs. 
Nicholls State, 1978; TIES 
RECORD set on four other 
occasions. 

Most Punts— 11 by Dennis 
Pendergraft vs. Arkansas 
State, 1978 (463 yards); TIES 
RECORD set by Wayne 
Walker, vs. Northeast La., 
1965 ( 394 yards) 
Most Yards Punted-463 by 
Dennis Pendergraft vs. 
Arkansas State, 1978 (U 
punts); BREAKS OLD 
RECORD of 454 by Randy 
Walker vs. McNeese State, 
1973 (9 pwts) 

Most Kickoff Returns-7 by 
Connie Hatcher vs. Northeast 
Louisiana, 1978 (132 yards); 
BREAKS OLD RECORD of 6 
set on three other occasions. 

Team-Season 

Total Plays-798 in 1978 ( 561 



The Lions, who ended the 
season only allowing their 
opponents an average of only 
7.1 points per game to lead the 
country among Division n 
schools, jumped in front by 6-0 
in the first quarter when 
JohnnyWells and Leslie 
Jackson connected on a 33- 
yard scoring toss. Soccer-style 
kicker Frank Londono, who 
later toed field goals of 33 and 
29 yards, hit the left upright on 
his extra point attempt. 

It was Londono's only miss 
PAT of the year and was only 
his second miss in the past two 
seasons, with the one miss last 
year also coming against 
NSU. It turned out to be the 
difference in the contest. 

Finister's third-quarter 
score and Dennis Pen- 
dergraft's conversion made it 
12-7, and Hhilibe-t capped a 14- 
play, 93-yard drive with his 
one-yard plunge with 6:15 to 
play. The win snapped a six- 
game winning streak by the 
Lions but still left them with 
one of the state's best record, 
a 7-3-1 mark. It also snapped a 
three-game SLU win streak 
over the Demons and evened 
the 40-year series at 20 wins 
each. 




Southeastern La's Robert Hicks is sandwiched by Northwestern State 
University defensive backs Dairy I oussaint and Greg Waddell during the 
season-ending contest between the two teams last Saturday night in 
Turpin Stadium. NSU upset the Lions 13-12. (Photo by Don Sepulvado). 



total of 798 offensive plays 
during the year breaking the 
old mark of 738 set last season, 
and also set new marks for 
most fumbles lost, most 
penalities, most yard 
penalized, most punts and 
most punts had blocked in a 
season. 

The Demons set single- 
game marks for most passes 
had intercepted, giving up six 
pass thefts to Texas- 
Arlington, and for most 
fumbles lost, losing five 
fumbles against both Lamar 
and Nicholls State. 




rush, 247 pass, 3,485 yards); 
BREAKS OLD RECORD of 
738 in 1977 ( 484 rush, 254 pass, 
3,142 yards) 

Most Two-Point PAT's— 2 in 
1978; TIES RECORD set in 
1976 

Most Fumbles Lost— 28 in 
1978; BREAKS OLD RECORD 
of 26 set in 1974 
Most Penalties— 90 in 1978; 
BREAKS OLD RECORD of 81 
set in 1977 

Most Yards Penalized— 856 in 
1978; BREAKS OLD RECORD 
of 838 set in 1964 
Most Punts— 82 in 1978; 
BREAKS OLD RECORD of 77 
set in 1975 

Most Punts Had Blocked— 5 in 
1978; BREAKS OLD RECORD 
of 2 set in 1959, 1974 and 1975. 
Team-Single Game 
Most Two-Point PAT's— 1 vs. 
La. Tech in 1978 and vs. 
Nicholls State in 1978; TIED 
RECORD set on eight other 
occasions. 

Most Passes Had In- 
tercepted— 6 vs. Texas- 
Arlington in 1978; BREAKS 
OLD RECORD of 5 set vs. 
Southern Mississippi in 1949 
and vs. La. Tech in 1971 
Most Fumbles Lost— 5 vs. 
Lamar in 1978 and vs. Nicholls 
State in 1978; BREAKS OLD 
RECORD of 4 set on five other 
occasions. 



takes this opportunity 

to extend its greetings 
for a Joyous Christmas Season, 
and joins the NSU student body 
in a holiday 

WEL COME 

to Louis iana 

public officials, 
legislators , 
Board of Trus tees , 
Board of Regents , 
and 

Student A dvis ory 
Committee. 





torn 




CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



December 5, 

1978 



Vol. m No. IT 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



Bartek, McKeliar take high NSU honors 



Honors, 
Potpourri 

increase 

decided 



John Eric McKeliar and 
Mary Lyn Bartek, both seniors 
from Bossier City, captured 
NSU's highest award in what 
may be one of the most 
controversial contests in-years. 

The new Mr. and Miss NSU, 
who both won by huge margins, 
were elected in a campus wide 
election last Wednesday, 
November 29. In other election 
results, the NSU Potpourri was 
granted a $2.50 fee increase to 
take effect in fall of 1979. 

Miss Bartek is an elementary 
education major and is the 
daughter of Lt. Col and Mrs. 
Joe Bartek. The petite beauty 
ihas served as NSU 
cheerleader, a member of 
Purple Jackets and is 
curerently President of Sigma 
Sigma Sigma sorority. Mary L 
was elected as the 1976 State 
Fair Queen, and was a member 
of the 1977 Homecoming and 
1978 State Fair Courts. She was 
chosen for two years as a 
member of Kappa Sigma 's 
dream court, and was first 
runnerup in the 1976 Lady of the 
Bracelet pageant. 

McKeliar is a three year 
member of Student 
Government and has served in 
the capacity of Senator-at- 
Large and Treasurer. He is 
currently SGA president and 
represents Northwestern as a 
member of Louisiana's Student 
Advisory Council. Mr. 
McKeliar is a member and past 
treasurer of Kappa Sigma 
fraternity and was chosen as a 
member of Who's Who in 
American Colleges and 
Universities. 

The winners were formally 
and traditionally announced at 
the Christmas lights concert 
Saturday night at the coliseum. 
They were, however also 
previously announced in a 
private meeting held earlier in 
the week in the student 
governmnet conference room. 

Students 
to aid 
victims 

Students at Northwestern are being 
urged to participate in a campus wide 
drive for aid to the Bossier City tornado 
victims. 

Old clothing, canned goods, etc. are 
being collected to send to the vicitms of 
the weekend disaster, according to 
Cindy Hall, Panhellinic president. 
Sororities and fraternities are 
especially urged to participate in this 
drive. 

Panhellinic has not yet officially 
decided to take on this project, but they 
are expected to discuss it at their bi- 
monthly meeting this Wednesdwy. 

Persons wishing to participate in the 
drive should contact MriuMiu Hall. 




John McKeliar 



Mary Lyn Bartek 



Jaycees announce Natchitoches pageant 



The Natchitoches Area Jaycees will 
sponsor their second annual Miss 

Greater Natchitoches Pageant on 
Saturday, Feb. 10, 1979, in the A. A. 
Fredericks Fine Arts Auditorium on the 
NSU campus. 



Argus 

distribution 
anticipated 



Nolton Causey, Jaycee chairman of 
the event, said mat entrants are now 

being sought for the pageant, which is 
an official Miss Louisiana Preliminary 

and will be conducted according to all 
Miss America guidelines. 

Causey said that any female between 
the ages of 17 and 26 who will be a high 
school graduate by Labor Day of 1979 is 
eligible to enter the pageant. Con- 



The fifth issue of Argus, NSU's multi- 
media magazine, went to press last 
week and will be available for 
distribution in two weeks. 
The magazine will feature artwork, 
photography, short stories, essays, and 
poems. 

In keeping with the philisophy of Argus, 
the magazine is representative of the 
student body with contributors whose 
majors range from forestry to clinical 
psychology to advertising. 
Although a relatively new publication, 

Argus is attempting to establish a 
tradition of its own. In the past, work 
from the English creative writing class 

has been featured. In this issue the 
class is represented by the limerick, a 

type of hght verse characterized by wit 
and bodiness. 

Distribution of Argus will be similar 
to that of the Potpourri. For the first 
time Argus will be available at no cost 
to students and may be claimed by 

presenting their I.D. card. Information 
concerning date of distribution will bp 

aired on KNWD and posted in the 
Student Union. 

Those intersted in joining the Argus 
staff or obtaining information about the 
magazine are invited to come by the 
office in Room 316A of the Arts and 
Science Building, or call 3574486. 



testants must be single and never have 
been married or have had a marriage 
anulled. 



"We want to encourage as many NSU 
students as possible to enter the 
pageant," said Causey. "We consider 
Northwestern students as citizens of 
Natchitoches, and all students are 
el'giWe to compete." 

"We are hoping for a large number of 
entries," Causey said. "Our pageant 
was a huge success last year and we are 
hoping for an even bigger success this 
year." 

Last year's winner, Cheryl Purcell, 
placed in the top five at the Miss 
Louisiana pageant, and she will be 
assisting in the production of the 
pageant this year. 



There will be a $200 cash scholarship 
for the winner as well as monetary aid 
with the Miss Louisiana wardrobe. Gift 

certificates and other items will also be 
awarded. 

Causey siad that there will be no 
production number as such, and said 

that entries are due as soon as possible. 
Contestants will hold a rehearsal on 

Friday, Feb. 9, at 7:30 p.m., the day 
before the pageant. 

Entry blanks are available by writing 
the Natchitoches Area Jaycees at P. O. 
Box 2152, Natchitoches, 71457, or by 
calling Causey at 352-9500 or 352-6182. 



FINAL EXAMINATION SCHEDULE FOR FALL 1978 



Mon., December II. 1978 

8:0.0 - 1.0:3.0 A.M. All Sec Eng 102 
J2.-.0.0 .2;3.0 P.M. All Sec. Eng. 1.0.0 and 1.0 1 

3:3.0 - 6:0.0 P.M. 1.0:0.0 MWF 

Tues., December 12, 1978 

8:00 - 1.0:3.0 A.M. 8.-.0.0 77 
? 2:0.0 ■ 2:3.0 P.M. 2:0.0 MWF 
3:3.0 - 6:0.0 P.M. 11:0.0 11 

Wed., December 13, 1978 

8:0.0 - 1.0:3.0 A.M. 8:0.0 MWF 
12:0.0 - 2:3.0 PM 9:3.0 11 
3:3.0 - 6:0.0 P M 12:3.0 TT 



Ihurs., December 14, 1978 

8:0.0 - 1.0:3.0 A.M. 9:0.0 MWF 
12:0.0- 2:3.0 P.M. 3:3.0 11 
3:3.0 - 6:0.0 P.M. 1:0.0 MWF 

Fri., December IS, 1978 

8:0.0 - lp:3p A.M. 11:0.0 MWF 
12:0.0 ■ 2:3.0 P.M. 2:0.0 TT 
3:3.0 - 6:0.0 P.M. 12:0.0 MWF 

Sat., December 16, 1978 

8:0.0 - 1.0:3.0 A.M. 3:0.0 MWF 
12:0.0 - 2:3.0 P.M. 4:0.0 MWF 




Lewis, 
Harris 
contest 
results 



In a formal letter sent to Terry 
McCarty, Commissioner of Elections 
on Friday, December 1, the Mr. and 
Miss NSU election was contested for the 
first time in three years. 

Edith Harris and Roscoe Lewis, run- 
off candidates for the honor position, 
named McCarty 's "violations" as the 
main reasons for contestion. 

The formal letter read "We, Edith M. 
Harris and Roscoe Lewis, so hereby 
officially on November 30, 1978 contest 
the election procedures utilized in the 
November 29, 1978 run-off election of 
Mr. and Miss NSU. Reasons for the 

above stated contestation are as 
follows: Violation of Articles 1; in- 
tentional viloation of article 9 until 
corrected; 10 and 15; Article A under 
section 2 of duties of Commissioner of 
Elections as stated in the Northwestern 
State University Election code. 2. 
Demand a recount of the votes because 
of several reports of 88 unaccounted for 
votes. 3. Election results were in Mc- 
Carthy's dorm room when questioned 
about the election results by Harris and 
Lewis on November 29, 1978 and not in 
the Commissioners' office. 4. List of 
poll workers drawn up by Com- 
missioner of Elections was voted on but 
were never submitted to the Election 
Board it the meeting in which they 
were voted on. 5. Biased article quoting 
Commissioner of Elections printed in 
Current Sauce prior to elections with 
inaccurate information quite possibly 
altered the voting decisions of many 
supporters of not only Miss Harris but 
Mr. Lewis as well. 

It is the sincere desire of both Edith 
M. Harris and Roscoe Lewis that the 
above stated contestation for the afore- 
mentioned reasons be given the proper 
attention they are due as legitimate 
requests by the proper committee (s)." 

A meeting was called Friday af- 
ternoon in the SGA office at 4 pm, but as 
all parties were not available to attend, 
it was postponed until Monday at 5 pm. 

Commissioner of Elections McCarty 
issued a statement Sunday, saying, "On 
Friday afternoon at 4 pm an informal 
discussion was heard on the prose and 
cons of the contestation. A formal 
meeting has been called for Monday, 
Dec. 4, at 5:00 to discuss the letter of 
contestation and render a decision." 

Christmas 
concerts 

slated 

Three major NSU musical groups 
will combine forces Friday, December 
8 at 7:30 pm in the Student Union Ba- 
llroom to present a program of 
Christmas music. 

The concert, entitled Hilaritis, is co- 
sponsored by the Student Union 
Governing Board and will include the 
Chamber Orchestra under the direction 
of Richard Rose; the Concert Choir 
under the direction of John Taylor; and 
the Jazz Ensemble under the direction 

of concert co-ordinator Wayne Black- 
well. 

"The concert will feature traditional 
songs like Joy to the World and Silent 
Night and others not so traditional like 
Christmas Stocking." Blackwell added. 

The Natchitoches Chamber of 
Commerce will provide free refresh- 
ments and several NSU Greek 
organizations are decorating trees to be 
placed in the ballroom. 
The concert is open to all. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE December 5, 1978 



3 



Editorial 

Looking to the future 



Opinion 



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'•2 



It's time to look for the 
future. 

1978 can be described as a 
turning point for Northwestern 
It came in like a lion and went 
out like a lion, and the future 
seems likely to continue in the 
same fashion. 

Sure, Dr. Bienvenu is just one 
man. He hasn't solved all of our 
problems yet. 



Maybe Norhtwestern will 
sincerely realize that NO one 
person can do it all and each 
man working together will 
make Northwestern what it 
should be. 

That might be one of the best 
Christmas presents that any of 
us can get. 



Student cites 
campus problems 



Dear Editor: 

It has come to my attention 
through various occurences on 
campus that there is definitely 
some things wrong with NSU. I 
shall try to bring your attention 
to them by way of this letter, 
and with hope that some things 
will improve. 

First, there is the SGA. I will 
be the first to admit that it 
seems to have improved 
somewhat, and with the belated 
SGA newsletter coming out, 
things does look somewhat 
brighter. But it will be noted 
that the Commissioner of 
Elections does not seem to print 
the vote tally of the winners and 
losers in various elections in the 
CURRENT SAUCE. We, the 
students of NSU would like to 
know who got how many votes, 
and we are entitled to this, don't 
you think. It also seems odd 
that the Commissioner of 
Elections roommate got more 
votes in the class senator 
election for his class than did 
anyone else in that particular 
race. Also, the SGA president's 
sister got appointed to a 

Dear Sir: 

Yes it's true there are 
problems at Northwestern. 
There always will be some. 
However, for the record, I do 
not find it funny that James 
Mitchell got more votes than 
anyone in his race, as he WAS 
an incumbent in that position 
and was the only incumbent 
running. Records are for public 
knowledge if one would like to 
investigate. Also Diane 
McKellar, though having the 
same last name and being from 
the same hometown as the SGA 
President, is in NO way related 
to him, lthough that is an 
understandable mistake that 
many have ough CURRENT 
SAUCE, that in no way reflects 



senator position, and you, with 
all the work that you have to do 
with the CURRENT SAUCE, 
gets appointed as 
Parliamentarian for the SGA. It 
does cause one to wonder! 

Second, the Midnight 
breakfast the SGA and SUGB 
sponsored was a disaster. First 
the Blacks "cut up", and then 
the Whites. 

Third, the SGA gives out too 
much money to different 
organizations, such as the 
Drama dept. They are always 
wanting money. If only they 
would put out better plays. 

Fourth, and last, something 
does need to be done about the 
laxity of the Campus Security 
in doing their duties, especially 
of giving parking tickets. They 
( the Campus Security) drive 
right by Iberville Cafeteria and 
there are cars blocking the 
driveway through the parking 
lot and they give no tickets ! The 
students will continue to park 
there until they are stopped, it 
is high time tickets were being 
re-issued! Sincerely, 
Name Withheld upon Request. 

upon Terry McCarty. I decide 
what is printed and what isn't. I 
will NEVER as Editor, print 
tabulations of an honor election 
such as Homecoming, State 
Fair, etc. You are right 
however, that students have a 
right in Senate (etc.) elections. 
We will remember that in the 
Spring. As for the breakfast, 
Blame the NSU students who 
caused the commotion. No one 
else was reflected upon. 
Finally, Campus Security could 
afford to start working a little 
more, couldn't they? With 
parking problems, tires being 
slashed, etc. you would think 
that they could come up with 
more solutions than an attempt 
at buying a radar gun... 
EDITOR 




WE'VE GoT To PEPR06RANliiUNIoR-HE'5 RUNOFFANP JOINED THE PRESBYTERIANS.,, 

CURRENT SAUCE 




Editor-in-Chief 
Debbie Page 



News Editors 

Karen Can, 
Undo LoRoux, 
Karen Sandifer, 
Donna Schonfeld 



The Student Voice of Northwestern 

Business Manager 
Tom Barton 

Sports tditor 
Doug Ireland 

Cartoonist 
Jamie Sanders 



Fall, 
1978 

Advertising 
Steve Crews 

Photography 

Jim Hopson, 
Sharon Miller 

Faculty Advisor 

franklin I. Presson 



CURRENT SAUCE is the offical 
publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State Unlveraity in 
Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper La entered as second class 
matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 

CURRENT SAUCE is published 
every Tuesday during the fall and 



spring semesters with the exception 
of holidays and testing periods sod 
bi-weekly during the summer 
semester. It ia printed at the 
Natchitoches Times, Hwy, 1 south, 
Natchitoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial are located in Room 225, 
Arts and Sciences Building and 
telephones, 3S7-MS6 and 387-8874 



Opinions expressed in editorial 
columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not 
necessarily represent the viewpoint 
of the administration, faculty, staff, 
or student body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited 
and contributions are solicited from 
students, faculty and staff and from 



student organza Hons Letters must 
be signed and no more than 900 
words to be considered for the 
publication Names will be withheld 
upon request 

The staff of Current Sauce 
reserves the tetters for the sake of 
journalistic style and available 
space. 




JACK ANDERSON WITH JOE SPEAR 

WEEKLY SPECIAL 



Carter Prepares for 2nd Term 
White House Staff Aims for '80 



WASHINGTON - Al- 
though President Carter 
has not announced that he 
will seek another term, the 
White House staff is qui- 
etly gearing up for the 1980 
campaign. Carter's aides 
have no doubt that he will 
be the Democratic candi- 
date. In the backrooms of 
the White House, there- 
fore, the staff has been 
shaping its 1980 strategy. 

Carter won the presi- 
dency by campaigning as 
an outsider who would 
bring a fresh perspective 
to Washington. It may be 
awkward for him to strike 
the same pose in 1980. He 
might not appear to the 
voters to be an outsider 
after he has been running 
the government for four 
years. 

Nevertheless, he will at- 
tempt to maintain the 
same image. He'll con- 
tinue to pose as an outsid- 
er, with an anti-Washing- 
ton perspective. But he'll 
claim that he has now 
gained the experience he 
will need to accomplish his 
goals. 

The people who have em- 
barrassed Carter during 
his first term will be 
pushed into the back- 
ground. He will try to 
disassociate himself from 
his former money man, 
Bert Lance, who faces pos- 
sible indictment for his 
banking practices. 
Carter's former campaign 
chief, Hamilton Jordan, 
has developed an image as 
a swinger and carouser. 
Jordan will stay in the 
background in 1980. 

Aides expect inflation to 
be the main issue in the 
campaign. The president is 
gambling that he can con- 



trol inflation by taking the 
conservative approach. 
But already, labor leaders 
are complaining that 
Carter's policies benefit 
bankers and businessmen 
at the expense of the work- 
ers. 

Black leaders have also 
complained that unem- 
ployment among blacks is 
higher than it was during 
Carter's 1976 presidential 
campaign. So Carter could 
face a revolt in 1980 from 
the labor unions, ethnic 
groups and liberal consti- 
tuency, which gave him his 
strongest backing in 1976. 

This raises the possiblity 
that California's governor 
Jerry Brown or Massa- 
chuetts' Sen. Ted Kennedy 
might challenge Carter for 
the Democratic nomina- 
tion in 1980. Our sources 
say the president will meet 
them head on, entering 
every primary and taking 
on every challenger. 

But he could be 
hampered in the general 
election by the Republican 
victories this year. GOP 
governors now control the 
political machines in such 
key states as Oregon, 
Pennsylvania, Tennessee, 
Texas and Wisconsin. 

Most presidents have 
been re-elected. The pre- 
liminary signs indicate 
that Carter could be an 
exception. 

Financial Disclosure: In 
the coming months, we will 
personally call on all of the 
1980 candidates for the 
presidency to open up their 
income tax returns to pub- 
lic inspection. Rep. Phil 
Crane, R-Ill., has already 
announced his candidacy 
for the White House. So we 
asked him to show us his 



returns, which he did. 

Crane's income last year 
was $88,177. He paid a 
federal tax of $23,765 and a 
state tax of $1,790. This is 
27 percent of his income, 
which is considerably 
more than most taxpayers 
in his bracket pay. 

The handsome, square- 
jawed Crane collected the 
majority of his income 
from the taxpayers - 
$54,000 in salary. He 
earned $24,200 from lec- 
tures, and made an addi- 
tional $3,000 from his Indi- 
ana farm. The rest is mis- 
cellaneous income, such as 
interest. 

Thus Crane is setting a 
good example for other 
presidential candidates to 
follow. 

Diplomatic Digest: An 
estimated 60,000 Nicaragu- 
ans have fled their home- 
land in anticipation of a 
new outbreak of civil 
strife. Some 10,000 of them 
are in Costa Rican refugee 
camps maintained by the 
Red Cross and the Young 
Men's Christian Associa- 
tion. The refugees endure 
drenching rains and 
scorching temperatures in 
their tent cities. Yet, they 
obviously prefer these 
harsh living conditions to 
life in Nicaragua. 

- We previously re- 
ported that Libyan stu- 
dents were being trained in 
air traffic control methods 
at the Federal Aviation 
Administration academy 
in Oklahoma City. Now we 
have learned that Libyan 
strongman Muammar 
Qaddafi has been slow to 
pay for the training. The 
U.S. embassy in Tripoli 
recently dunned Libya for 
$114,000 in student fees. 



When last we checked, the 
Libyans still owed the FAA 
between $60,000 and 
$80,000. 

Cheap Mistake: The 
Pentagon's procurement 
experts have finally com-| 
mitted a blunder that 
didn't cost the American 
taxpayers a dime. But it 
cost the Saudi Arabian . 
government a bundle. 

The mistake occurred 
when the U.S. Army 
agreed to purchase uni- 
forms for the Saudi army. 
But the brass hats used 
standard American sizes 
when they ordered the out- 
fits. Since the Saudis are 
considerably smaller than 
Americans, the Pentagon 
ended up with an excess of 
half a million yards of 
cloth. 

That little boo-boo will 
cost the Saudis $2.7 mil 
lion. 

Headlines and Foot- 
notes: Next year, the U.S .5 
Mint will introduce the Su 
san B. Anthony dollar coin 
which will be smaller thai 
a 50-cent piece but largei it 
than a quarter. Vendinj 
machine companies an 
ecstatic because the nev 
coin will enable them foi 
increase their prices . 
Intelligence reports war 
that the battery compart 
ments of certain camera 
are being used to smuggl 
drugs into the Unite 
States ... Interior Deparf 
ment attorney Jam 
Webb has written a teri 
note to his underlings 
ing them to explain 
writing why they are j 
contributing to chari 
campaigns. As yet, no of 
has bothered to respond' 
Webb's request. 

Copyright. 1978, 
United Feature Syndicate, Inci 



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A meeting of the Senate of 
Northwestern was called to 
order at 6:31 by President 
McKellar Absent were Proby, 
Crow, Lyons, and Pittard. 
OFFICERS' REPORTS: 

McCarty read a letter to the 
Senate from candidate Edith 
Harris protesting the up- 
coming run-off elections for 
Miss NSU scheduled for Nov. 
29th. In the letter was a requ- 
est for a copy of the recount of 
the votes cast on Nov. 15 be 
given to Edith Harris and 
Leslie Thompson and signed 
by Terry McCarty- 
Commissioner of Elections. 

McCarty responded to Ms. 
Harris's letter explaining that 
the total amount of votes cast 
for Miss NSU was 787. 717-2 
equals 393 plus 1 equals 394. 
Therefore for a majority, you 
would have had to receive 395 
votes. Therefore, a run-off 
election will be held on Nov. 
29, 1978. for Mr. and Mrs. 
NSU. The winners will not be 
announced until the Christinas 
Lights Concert 
Diane McKellar told Senate 
about the Library Meeting 
Hist -he attended and reported 
that the study carrels will be 
open to students that would 
like to use them. 



Bradley reported from 
SUGB that the Christmas 
lights Concert will contain 
Ukia Bridges and Starbuck 
OLD BUSINESS: 

McKellar introduced Leslie 
Thompson to the Senate. 

Thompson, a member of 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, 
discussed with Senate that 
even though South Hall has 
been designated for frater- 
nities, sororities and other 
organiiations. the conditions 
are not suitable for living. 
There are not any bathrooms, 
heaters, or air-conditioners in 
South Hall nor will any be put 
there. 

Potter brought up the fact 
that South Hall would be used 
only as a meeting place for the 
various groups and that the 
basement of Rapides would be 
used for pledges to work on 
their various projects. 
NEW BUSINESS: 

Mitchell moved to approve 
the election results. Horton 
seconded. Motion passed. 

Potter moved to accept Bill 
No. 36 stating. ..therefore be it 
enacted that IET set up the 
following rules to solve the 
problem of being partial. 1. A 
set of rules and regulations to 
be put into effect governing 
the use of the f£T department 



by students for fraternities, 
. Must have proper faculty 
supervision, 3. Set up certain 
hours for students Publication 
Committee in a manner 
similar to the Current Sauce 
and the Potpourri Barton 
seconded Bill No 37 passed 
Bradley moved to accept 
Bill No. 3d stating ... therefore 
be it enacted that the In- 
tramural Department be 
prohibited from distributing 
these T-shirt bearing in- 
correctly spelled words. 
IHorton seconded. Bill No. 38 
passed. 

Mitchell moved to accept 
Resolution No. 39 stating ... 
therefore be it resolved that 
the NSU SGA strongly urges 
the NSU Intramural Depart, 
ment to finance all future 
Intramural Champions to 
itate championships. Clifford 
seconded Resolution No. 39 



Mitchell moved to accept 
Bill No. 40 stating... therefore 
be it aiacted that the NSU 
SGA allocate 1150 to the 1978 
runner-up men's intramural 
football champions to assist 
than in meeting their ex- 
penses on the trip to New 
Orleans for the Men's In- 
tramural Football Cham- 
bionship. Barton seconded 



Bill No. 40 passed. Foster 
introduced Emergency Bill 
No 41 stating... 
THEREFORE be it enacted 
that. 

(1) Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana allow 
the possession and private 
consumption of alcoholic 
beverates on campus. This act 
does not permit the use of 
alcoholic beverages in or 
around public buildings and 
public areas of resident halls. 
University buildings con- 
sidered strictly off limits to 
alcoholic beverages are all 
administrative and academic 
buildings including: Eugene 
P. Watson Library 
Caldwell Hall 

A.A. Fredericks Building 
Natatorium 
Art Center 
Billiard Hall 

Business Administartion 
Building 
'"oumet Hall 

lome Economics Building 
jidustria! Education Building 
toy Hall 

lohn S. Kyser Building 
Post Office 

Teacher Education Building 
Health and P.E. Majors 
Building 

(2) Alcoholic beverages 



may be used by university 
organixabons at social events 
in the Student Union by ob- 
taining written permission 
from the Student Union 
Director prior to the event. 
The president of the university 
may grant permission to have 
alcohol at special events m 
other university facilities. 

(3) Possession and private 
consumption of alcoholic bev- 
erages shall be allowed in 
private Greek residence 
houses. 

Bradley seconded. Bradley 
moved to table Bill No. 41. 
Horton seconded. Motion 
passed. Bill No. 41 tabled until 
a later date. 

Foster moved to withdraw 
Bill No. 41 as bong tabled 
Papillion seconded. 

Papillion asked for a role 
call of votes on the motion to 
withdraw Bill No. 41 as being 
tabled Count. 3-YES-10-NO-1 
ABSTAIN. Bill No. 41 tabled 
until a later date. 

Foster complained to the 
Senate that Bill No. 41 was 
submitted Thursday, Nov. 16 
at 2:05 pm but somehow 
neither of the secretaries 
received it in time to have it 
typed and put in the Senate 
, r»xesjsr_lbe Senate Meeting 



on Nov. 20, 1978 at 6:30. 
ANNOUNCEMENTS: 

Nancy Roberta was 
plimented on by members, ' 
the Senate for her voluntj* 1 
work in the SGA. 

Horton moved to adjoar* 
Bradley seconded. Motj* 
passed The meeting •*! 
joumed 7:22. 

RespectfalK 
VickTA. WilW* 
SGA Secret 



570 
MOV I 



LAST 



Starts 

Saturday 




Campus life 



Campus news briefs. 



December 5, 1978 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



You are cordially invited to a 
Recognition Ceremony 



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COUNCIL FOR DEANS SUPPORT NIX— The Louisiana 
Council for Deans of Education has reaffirmed its position of 
support for State Superintendent of Education Kelly Nix in 
the administration of the National Teacher Examination for 
certification of teachers in the state. Council chairman Dr. 
Robert Alost, dean of the College of Education at 
Northwestern State University, said that the organization 
rearfirmer its position during a special meeting held in 
conjunction with the convention of the Louisiana Association 
of Educators in Baton Rouge. According to Alost, officials of 
the state's 22 institutions currently preparing persons to 
teach in Louisiana 1 feel that the examination will be a 
device that would evaluate the knowledge a person has 
before going into the classroom." 



T.H. HARRIS NOTICES DUE— All T. H. Harris Scholarship 
recipients must send notification of an intent to change 
universities to Mona H. Durham of the Governors Special 
Commission on Educational Services, P.O. Box 44004, Capitol 
Station, Baton Rouge, LA. 70804. The deadline for this 
notification is December 31, 1978. A copy of the students Fall 
1978 grades must accompany the notice. 



DR. DILLARS ON DICK CAVETT SHOW DISCUSSION— 
NSU linguistics authority Dr. J. L. Dillard was in New York 
City last week to participate in two group discussions which 
were videotaped for the The Dick Cavett Show. Two 30- 
minute segments of the show, which will be shown nationally 
at a later date, will focus on Black English and the student's 
right to his own language. Cavett will moderate the group 
discussions, which will also include as participants John 
Simon, drama critic for the New York Times; James Sledd, 
professor of linguistics at the University of Texas at Austin, 
and Genevea Smitherman, author of several books on Black 
English. 

FUNERAL SERVICES HELD— Funeral services for 
Wyamond Waters, NSU's senior football star who died last 
week, of injuries suffered in a recent automobile accident 
were held Saturday at 1 : 30 p.m. in Dallas. Services were held 
at the Church of the Living God on Sunnyvale Rd. NSU 
athletic director and head football coach A. L. Williams 
delivered a short testimonial during the services. Waters, 21, 
was seriously injured in a one-car accident on Nov. 18, the 
day of NSU's season-ending football game, on La. Highway 
No. 1 north of Boyce. He apparently lost control of his vehicle 
and struck a bridge rail, causing the car to flip over. 



State news briefs 



HEAVY DAMAGE IN BOSSIER— The early morning 
tornado which ripped through Bossier City Sunday left two 
young sisters dead and caused roughly $100 million worth of 
damages, according to city authorities. More than 200 
persons were injured during the violent weather and 4500 
persons were driven from their homes. The tornado hit about 
1:50 ajn. near the Central Park Subdivision. Motels, 
businesses, and apartment complexes in the area were 
heavily damaged as the twister made its way through the 
city. Bossier Mayor Marvin Anding imposed a 6 p.m. to 6 
ajn. curfew to prevent looting and other problems in the 
devastated city. Governor Edwin Edwards declared a state 
of emergency in the city, while Senator Bennett Johnston 
said Bossier City would probably be declared a 
federaldisaster area, making the residents eligible for low 
interest loans. 



NSU BUDGET APPROVED— The Board of Trustees for 
State Colleges and Universities approved a $15,008,351 
operating budget for Northwestern at its December meeting 
on the NSU campus Saturday. A $20,322,014 five year capital 
outlay program for NSU also received the board's approval. 
These amounts may be reduced before receiving final 
legislative approval in the spring. Nine Louisiana schools 
had their operating budgets approved during Saturday's 
meeting. 

Watson Library 
adds books 



LSU-A CHANCELLOR NAMED — Sam Frank, dean of arts 
and sciences at Jacksonville (Fla.) University was named 
the new chancellor of Louisiana State University-Alexandria 
Saturday. A native of Missouri, Frank has taught in schools 
in Florida and Georgia and has had 11 years experience in 
university administration. He will assume his duties Jan. 1 



SAINTS SET RECORD— The New Orleans Saints made 
history Sunday afternoon by claiming their sixth win of the 
season— the first time they have won six games in one , 
season— by defeating the San Francisco 49ers 24-13. The 
Saints now have a 6-8 season. 



LAE PRESIDENT SPEAKS— The newly elected president of 
the Louisiana Association of Educators, Gerry Boudreaux 
has vowed to fight Education Superintendent Kelly Nix's 
proposal to end teacher tenure. Boudreaux said that he does 
1 things we need to measure can be measured on a test 
score." The new LAE president told the group that his 
number one goal will be "getting everyone together for the 
good of the children, the teachers, and the state of La. 



honoring the graduating class of the 
Northwestern State University 
College of Nursing 
Baccalaureate Program 
Thursday, the seventh of December 

nineteen hundred seventy - eight 

of seven o'clock in the evening 
Airline High School Auditorium, Bossier City, La. 

Reception following. 



Donna Bray, President of 
WCC will preside as Master of 
Ceremony. Helene 
Blankenbaker, a graduating 
senior, will lead the pledge 
and invocation. Special guest 
speaker will be Dr. Galloway, 
Dean of University College. 
Other special guests will 



include Dean Ledbetter of the 
College of Nursing and 
Barbara Dickerson, Director 
of the Baccalaureate 
Program, who will recognize 
the graduate with the highest 
grade point average and the 
outstanding graduating senior 
voted on by the class. 



Kathleen Forte, a 
graduating senior, will 
present the pins tp her class 
while giving a brief resume on 
each student. 

Following the presentation, 
Cinthia Brasselle, a graduati 
ng senior, will close the 



ceremony 
benediction. 



with 



the 



A reception for families of, 
the graduates and other 
guests will follow the 
benediction. All who wish to 
honor the graduates are urged 
to attend. 




Financial assistance available 



Jerry Jones 

Money is of primary im- 
portance to every college 
student. While some students 
swear they couldn't make it 



By Kathy Harrington 

H " Additional books have been 
• added to Watson Library on 

■ subjects ranging from 
copyright laws to women 
writers. 

- NSU's library now hopes to 

■ help those people confused by 
; the new copyright laws. The 
| library has added "Copyright 
f Handbook" and "The New 




352-2581 



570 FRONT STREET 
MOVIE INFO. 352-5109 



LAST TIME TONIGHT 




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Starts WEDNESDAY 

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Copyright Law: Questions 
Teachers and Librarians Ask" 
to their volumes. Educators 
are among those most af- 
fected by the new law which 
deals with the duplication and 
distribution of materials in the 
classrooms. 

The first reference work 
covering all aspects of higher 
education on an international 
basis is now in the library. The 
1300 entries in "The In- 
ternational Encyclopedia of 
Higher Education" include 282 
topical essays on issues of 
today. The Encyclopedia 
encompasses 10 volumes. 
There are also articles on 142 
fields of study and 314 
educational associations. 
Other stories include those on 
institutions and systems of 
higher education from 198 
countries. An "International 
Directory of Documentation 
and Information Centers" is 
included. 

Also new in the Reference 
Room is a bibliography of 
women authors. "Articles on 
Women Writers" contains 
over 600 authors. The only 
criterion for inclusion was 
that only one article need be 
written about them in the time 
specified, 1960-1975. Entries 
are divided into three 
categories: Bibliography, 
General Works and Individual 
Works. The authors span the 
centuries from the Middle 



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Through Sot. Dec. 10 



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Fri.- Dec. 15 "Copus Brothers" 
Sat. - Dec. 16- "A-Train" 



Happy Holidays 



with less than a couple of 
hundred a week for spending 
money, others would be happy 
if there was enough left over 
at the end of the month to buy 
a pair of used jeans. Money, or 
the lack of it, can really cause 
a problem when there is just 
not enough of it for Joe C. 
Student to stay in school When 
this is the case, financial 
assistance is needed. How it is 
obtained is relatively easy 
once one knows the system. 

Every student applying for 
financial assistance must fill 
out a ACT Family Financial 
Statement, obtained at the 
Financial Aid Office. Usually 
it takes approximately 21 days 
for this form to be processed 
and sent back to the Financial 
Aid Office. This costs the 
student $4.00 if he is applying 
for any of the federal aid 
programs in which the school 
participates, The student need 
not pay anything if he is ap- 
plying only for a Basic 
Educational Opportunity 
Grant (BEOG). 

After the office has received 
the form they compute the 
students needs and, money 
permitting, put that student in 
the program that he both 
qualifies for and is the most 
beneficial to him. One of the 
most common causes of delay 
is me improper filling out of 
the ACT form. To combat this 
the Financial Aid Office will 
offer a supervised ACT form 
filling session in early 
January, the exact date to be 
released later. In this session 
the student will be able to ask 
questions concerning any part 
of the form. The sessio n will 
also point out areas which 
have frequently been problem 
areas and explains them 



throughly. The other 
recurring delaying factor is 
the student himself. 

The deadline to get help for 
the fiscal year starting in the 
summer semester is April 1. If 
the student is not going to 
summer school and only 
wants aid for the fall and spr- 
ing semester then the ap- 



Student, who is a single fresh- 
man living on campus. His 
budget for a semester is 
$1183.00. This includes tuition, 
room and board, books, and a 
living allowance. From this is 
subtracted any BEOG money, 
his required contribution (for 
Joe, $153,00), and any 
scholarships. The office then 



plication must be in the office decides which program to put 
by June 1 and a renewal form the student in to make up the 
by November L Since there is difference. Many times it is 
not enough money for the College Work Study 
everyone it is on a first-come Program simply because it is 
first-served basis. It is to all better for the student to earn 
students advantage to apply the extra money he needs than 
early and have their ap- to borrow it over the course of 
plication in the office well his education and build up a 
before April 1. This includes big debt to repay, 
those students not attending While this process is easy 
school until the fall since their there are some things which 
application can be processed can delay it, sometimes to the 
along with the summer point that there isn't any 
students. While you can turn money left by the time your 
in applications after the application is received, 
deadline, it is the latest that 



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you can turn it in and be 
assured of a reply before the 
semester begins. 

The programs that NSU 
participates in are the 
National Direct Student 
Loans, Nursing Student Loan 
Program, Supplemental 
Educational Opportunity 
Grant, Public Health Service 
Scholarship, and College Work 
Study Program. The Finan- 
cial Aid Office has nothing to 
do with the BEOG program 
except for distributing the 
application form (standard 
ACT form) and dispensing the 
awarded money. 

The students financial needs 
for the semester are computed 
by the use of a federaly ap- 
proved set of budgets which 
encompass nearly every 
living situation. For an 
example let us use Joe C. 



If you drive a new Grand 
Prix and eat out every meal 
because the cafeteria does not 
offer table service, you 
probably did not read past the 
first paragraph and could care 
less. If you've applied for aid 
before and was turned down 
because you just missed 
qualifying, try again this 
semester. The amount of 
income your family can have 
and still be eligible has been 
raised this semester and 
many people can now qualify 
were before they could not. If 
you have never applied before 
go ahead and try. Every little 
bit helps, and besides 
sometimes you just have to 
eat more than the three meals 
the cafeteria provides. 
Everyone knows that having 
an attack of the munchies at 7- 
11 isn't cheap. 



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Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE December 5, 1978 



Entertainment 

Unique art 
form dis 



played 



By Jerry Jones 

Photography is an unique 
art form as well as one that is 
universally appreciated. It is 
unique among the older forms 
in the increasingly complex 
equipment the artist must 
manipulate and the stark 
reality of the moments in time 
that it freezes. 

While it is true the camera 
does not lie, the artistic 
photographer is constantly 
looking for an unusual and 
thought provoking way to 
picture a subject. The subject 
may be seemingly mundane 
but the photographer will seek 
to shine a light on whatever 
facet of human nature it 
represents. These facts may 
range from the dramatic to 
the humorous and draw from 
the entire range of human 
emotions. 

Anyone can learn to ap- 
preciate photography because 
one can usually identify quite 
easily with the subject. One 
major point to look for in good 
photography is singleness of 
idea. The picture should 
illuminate the central idea 
and not have any distractions 
from it. 

There are many examples 
of good photography in the 
photo exibit in the Fine Arts 
Gallery. The exhibit, to be 
held until December 8, has the 
work of four photographers on 
display. The photographers 
are Joe Moran, Robert Tooke, 
B.A. Cohen, and Bill Bryant. 
There are some excellent 
examples of artistic 
photography in this exhibit. 
There are many that bear 
mentioning in this article. 
Two that are very good are 



from "Of Dreams and 
Dreamers", the exibit of Joe 
Moran. The titles of these 
photographs are "American 
Dream" and "Lunar Dog". In 
"American Dream" an old 
lady is sitting next to a bar- 
beque pit and makes you 
wonder if this was the dream 
of her generation. 

Bill Bryant's pictures 
concern themselves with 
dramatic shapes and textures 
often accompanied with some 
well-done dark room work. 
One part of his exibit was 
entitled "Family Album". 
These pictures were given a 
different perspective by the 
use of a technique called 
solorazation. Though many 
pictures were interesting only 
because of this technique, 
some lent themselves quite 
strikingly to it and could 
easily stand alone. 

The most impressive work 
was displayed by B.A. Cohen. 
Every photograph was well 
thought out, easily identified, 
and consistant in quality. It is 
hard to single out a picture as 
best of the group but two stand 
out and claim attention. These 
are "Coverage", showing 
Govenor Edwards in a pensive 
but bustling moment, and 
"Pastoral", a shot showing 
beauty in a desolate church. 

Go to the exhibit at the Fine 
Arts Gallery and see for 
yourself how a good 
photographer can turn 
snapshots into an art form. 
While you are there, check out 
the exibit in front to the 
gallery done by the students in 
the photography class on 
campus. 




Dance your 
troubles away! g 

By Ron Thomas 

The Student Union Governing Board Social Activities 
Committee's Winter Ball dance has been scheduled for 
Wednesday, December 6 from 8-12 p.m. in the Student Union 
Ballroom. 

The dance is the only semi-formal dance of the semester. 
"We haven't had the Winter Ball semi-formal dance in the 
past few Fall semesters," said Christolyn Turner, committee 
chairman. "We are going to try it again to see how 
participation is so we'll know whether or not to have one 
regularly." 

The band is Right Track from Little Rock, Arkansas. Right 
Track has played dances for several fraternities at La. Tech. 

The dance is free to students upon presentation of I.D. 
Semi-formal attire is also required. 

Barry Manilow 
releases album 



Christmas windows painted 



Sororities, fraternities, and other social groups 
participated in the annual painting of the 
Christmas Windows at the Student Union. Selected 



Shreveport 

Concert 



as first place winner was Pi Kappa Phi. Phi Mu 
and Tri Sigma won 2nd and 3rd, respectively. 



Aerotmith 

Rock group Aerosmlth will perform 
In concert at 8 p.m. Dec. 9 at 
Hirsch Coliseum. Tickets, $7.50, 
are available at Stan's Records 
and the State Fair office. 



Art 



Barnwell Center 

Exhibit of works by Charles Douglas 
Jones, assistant professor of art 
at Stephen F. Austin State 
University, through Dec. 8. Open 
9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Saturday and 
Sunday. 501 Fant Parkway. 

Norton Art Gallery 

Permanent collection of American 
and European art. Including art 
depicting the Recorded music by 
Aaaron Copland and Ferde Grofe. 
Open 1 to 5 p.m. Tuesday through 
Saturday. 4747 Creswell. 



Shreve Memorial Library 

Miniature portraits on porcelain by 
Elizabeth C. Harris and oil 
paintings by Fran Walker's 
Windsor Arts Group, throughout 
Dec, Open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 
Monday through Thursday, 9 a.m. 
to 6 p.m. Friday and Saturday. 400 
Edwards. 
South Caddo Library 
China paintings by Mrs. Paul 
Waddell and her students, 
through Dec. 31. Open 9 a.m. to 9 
p.m. Monday through 
Wednesday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
Thursday through Saturday. 9701 
Balrd Rd. 



Ballet 



All the incredible 
Manilow classics 
in one brilliant album! 




Ballet Lyrlque 

"The Nutcracker" will be presented 
at 8 :15 p.m. Dec. 8 and 3 p.m. Dec. 
9 at Shreveport Civic Theater. 
Tickets, priced at $5 for adults 
and $2.50 for children and senior 
citizens, can be purchased at the 
Civic Theatre box office between 
11:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday 
through Friday. 



Film 



This is the most complete greatest hits 
album of the Seventies, even including 
Manilow's newest hits " Read v To Take A 
Chance A ti ain " and " Somewhere In The 
Night." It is a dazzling collection of 
contemporary standards from America's 
favorite vocalist. An absolute must for any 
fan of popular music. 

"Barry Manilow Greatest Hitsf 
A specially priced 2-record set. 
On Arista Records and Tapes. 

Final Week 
Sale Ends 12/9 



Film schedules, provided by 
Shreveport theaters, are sublect 
to last minute changes. Ratings, 
established by the Motion Picture 
Association of America are G 
(General Audiences), PG 
(Parental Guidance Suggested), 
R (Restricted) -no one under 17 
admitted without parent or adult 
guardian) and X ( No one under 17 
admitted.) 



maxell. 
is one hour 
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Don 

"Enter the Kung Fu Dragon." (R) 
Eastgate Four 

"Sleeper." (Woody Allen, Diane 
Keaton) A man is put to sleep in 
1973, and awakens in a 2173 police 
state. (PG) "Escape to Witch 
Mountain". (Kim Richards, Ike 
Eisenmann) Double bill from 
Walt Disney Productions about 
children from outer space. (G). 

"Smokey and the Bandit". (Burt 
Reynolds, Jackie Gleason) A 
trucker tries to smuggle a load of 
contraband beer from Texas to 
Georgia. (PG) 

"The Boys From Brazil." (Gregory 
Peck, Laurence Oliver) A Nazi 
scientist launches a plan for world 
domination In the 1970's. (R) 



St. Vincent Six 

"Who is Killing the Great Chefs of 
Europe"? (George Segal, 
Jacqueline Bisset) The world's 
greatest chefs are being 
murdered in the style of their own 
favorite recipes. (PG) "National 
Lampoon's Animal House." 
(John Belushl, Donald 
Sutherland) Rowdy misfits make 
college life exciting during the 
19«0's. (R) 

"Message from Space". (Vic 
Morrow) Brave warriors battle to 
free a distant planet from evil 
invaders. (PG) 

"Foul Play". (PG) 

"Take All of Me." (Richard Johnson, 
Pamela Vincent) A pianist falls in 
love with a dying girl. (R). 

"Grease." Musical comedy about 
high school romances In the 
1950's. (PG) 



Brian Reason 

The uncrowned king of pop 
music is at it again, that's 
right, Barry Manilow has out 
a new album, but not one 
album, a two-album set, of his 
greatest hits. 

This double album see in- 
cludes such great hits as Could 
It Be Magic, It's a Miracle, 
Weekend in New England, 
Tryin' to get the Feeling 
, Again, Looks Like We Made 
It, among others, and such 
No. 1 songs as Mandy, I Write 



the Songs, and Copacabana. 

Manilow also puts in his 
Jump Shout Boogie, Band- 
stand Boogie, Daybreak, and 
the former Helen Reddy hit, 
Somewhere in the Night. 

Barry Manilow, a popular 
pop star for more than 3 years 
has put in every major work 
that he has done in those 3 
years and has made this 
double album set an outst- 
anding addition to anyone's 
music collection. 



Joy Cinema Six 

"Foul Play". (Goldie Hawn, Chevy 
Chase) A librarian Is accidentally 
drawn Into a plot to kill the pope. 
(PG) "Buffalo Rider". Western 
drama (PG) "The Sound of 
Music". (Julie Andrews) Reissue 
of popular movie version of 
Rodgers and Hammersteln 
musical. (G). 

"Gator." and "White Lightning" ( 
Burt Reynolds) Double bill of 
films featuring Burt Reynolds as 
a crafty moonshiner. (PG). 

"Pretty Baby". (Susan Sarandon, 
Keith Carradine) Louis Malle's 
controversial film about life In the 
brothels of New Orleans in 1917. 
(R) 

"The Boys from Brazil". (R) 
Shreve City Twin 

"Midnight Express". (Brad Davis, 
Randy Quald) A young American 
is brutally treated in a Turkish 
prison after his arrest on drug 
charges. (R). 

"Take All of Me". (R) 

South Park 

"Smokey and the Bandit". (PG) 

"The Wild Geese" (R) 

Don Drive- In No. 1 

"The Buddy Holley Story" and 

"Thank God It's Friday." (PG) 
Don Drive- In No. t 
"Amuck!" and "The Legend of Hell 

House". (R) 
Showtown North 

"Amuck!" and "The Legend of Hell. 

House." (R) 
Showtown South 

"The Buddy Holley Story" and 
"Thank God It's Friday." (PG) 



Quail Creek 

"Comes a Horseman". Uane Fonda, 
James Caan) Small r nchers and 
oil companies battle or land In 
post World War II Montana. (PG) 

"The Wild Geese". (Richard Burton, 
Richard Harris, Roger Moore) 
Mercenaries wage war In Africa 
to reinstate a deposed president. 
(R) 




Alexandria Mall 

"Midnight Express" (Brad Davis, 
Randy Quald) A young American 
Is brutally treated In a Turkish 
prison after his arrest on drug 
charges. (R) 

"Smokey and the Bandit". (Burt 
Reynolds , Sally Fields) (PG) 

Mac Arthur Village 

"Death on the Nile" (PG) 

"Goln South " (PG) 

Paramount 

" Oh, Godl" (PG) 

Don 

"A Wedding" (Deal Arnaz, Jr., Carol 

Burnett) (PG) 
Showtown 
"Pretty Baby" (R) 
"Amuck!" (R) 





We'll give you a 
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Steve Miller "Greatest Hits 
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LADIES NITE ! j 

EVERY TUESDAY EVENING 
Girls and Ladies can skate every 
Tuesday evening 7-10 p.m. 

»^o,ly $1.00 



[Includes skates if needed] 

I iOT WHEELS SKATING PALACE 

101 Blanchard Road 
Natchitoches, La 



"What we have here is a 
total lack of respect for 
the law!" 




Burt Reynolds 
"Smokey AND THE Bandit" 

Sally Field Jerry Reed 
Jackie Gleason [ T 7 -^ • ~ 

Screenplay by JAMES LEE BARRETT and CHARLES SHYER 
& ALAN MANOEL Story by HAL NEE0HAM & ROBERT L LEVY 
Music by BILL JUSTiS and JERRY REED Directed by HAL NEEDHAM 
Produced by M0RT ENGELBERG ■ ■ . • ,. ■'. g - -• -' • . • 
A RASTAR Production A UNIVERSAL Picture ■ Technicolor" 
* «:■ pg wngnnwuniA: 



December 7-8 

7:30 p.m. 
Arts & Science And. 



December 5, 1978 CURRENT SAUCE Page 



- Social 



Organizations Winding Up the Semester 



ities 
for 
nion 

tter. 

the 
ittee 
how 

one 

ight 
ech. 
I.D. 



DELTA SIGMA THETA 

The IoU Mu Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority initiat- 
ed fifteen young ladies into the sorority. These young ladies 
are: Cassandra Brown, Rene Crosby, Elisa Conant, Angela 
Dogens, Gwendolyn Ford, Demetria Francois, Gwendolyn 
Lavalaia, Denise Rhone, Lynette Stephenson, Shirley 
Stewart, Isloe Waters, Judy Williams, Vicki A. Williams, and 
Renee Wooding. The new sorors were given a going-over 
party at the home of Soror Edwina Lewis. 

The total number of Delta Sorors on the NSU campus is 
twenty-five. 



KAPPA SIGMA 

Tonights the night that NSU's Kappa Sigma chapter meets 
with the Kappa Sigmas from Louisiana Tech in the 1978 
Charity Bowl. The game, to be held at- 7:30 in Turpin 
Stadium, is the culmination of many hours of hard work put 
in by Randy Mondello, Bill Hochstettlar, the sigs coaching 
staff, snd all the members participating in the event. 

Last weekend's Christmas Lights was a great success for 
the Theta Mus Chapter. The dance held Friday night and the 
parade party Saturday topped off an outstanding semester 
for social chairman Mark Cottrell. 



ibana. 

in his 
Band- 
It, and 
ly hit, 
it. 

opular 
l years 
r work 
hose 3 
e this 
outst- 
lyone's 




Fonda, 
ers and 
land In 
a. (PG) 
Burton, 
Moore) 
i Africa 
esident. 





Phi Mu Football Party 

"Mixing and mingling" among Phi Mus at the Phi 
Mu "Go To Hell" party are members of the NSU 
football team, Donny Pistorius (right) and Petey 




Perot (left). The party, given for the football 
team, was Friday, Nov. 17, before the final game 
of the season between NSU and SLU. 



Kappa Sigma is looking forward to another good semester 
this coming spring and have appointed Trey Bradley as 
Spring Rush Chairman to start the ball rolling. Head pledge 
trainer for the spring will be Steve Milan and his assistant is 
Mike Barton. 

NCAS 

The regular monthly National Collegiate Association for 
Secretaries meeting was held Tuesday, Nov. 14. 

The NCAS girls were honored to have as guest speakers, 
Mrs. Sheila Fontenot and Mrs. Wanda Broadwater. Mrs. 
Fontenot is a legal secretary for Mr. Jack Brittain, Attorney- 
at-law in Natchitoches, and Mrs. Broadwater is a medical 
secretary at the Natchitoches Hospital. Both ladies discussed 
what each girl should take in school or do for preparation in 
obtaining a legal or medical secretary position. 
. Gifts were presented to the NCAS girls that sold the most 
Tom Wats items. A $15 check was awarded to Janice Fields 
for selling the most and a $10 check was awarded to Dessie 
Jenkins for placing second. Cindy Brown, Debbie Jackson, 
and Shyrl Caldwell sold over $150 worth of Tom Wats items; 
they were awarded a Webster's Thumb Dictionary. Among 
these recipients were Becky Batten, Altheas Critton, Janet 
Garzia, Suzanna Oliver, Nancy Pierce, Dorothea Price, 
Connie Thomas, Ann Thompson, Hatie Turner, Martha 
Wallace, and Lisa Wright. 

Overall, the Tom Wats project was a great success for the 
NSU chapter of NCAS. 

PHIMU 

Phi Mu's Donna Sebren and Debbie Nichols were selected 
to the top five in NSU's Lady of the Bracelet Pageant on 
Wednesday, Nov. 15. Donna was named 1st runner-up and 
will represent NSU in the Holiday in Dixie pageant in the 
spring. 

Debbie was chosen as 3rd runner-up and the winner in 
swimsuit competition. 

The sorority collected canned goods for needy families by 
going turkey caroling to local homes. The food collected will 
be given to the Emergency Relief Fund at the Presbyterian 
Church. 

A workday was held by the Phis on Saturday, Nov, 18 to 
earn money. The girls did odd jobs for local people and also 
for the other sorority members. 

The Kappa Iota chapter attended church services at the 
Immaculate Conception Church on Sunday, Nov. 19. The 
group then took a trip to Shreveport to the "Crystal Palace" 
amusement center. 

Each year the Phi Mus participate in the annual window 
painting contest held at the Student Union; this year is no 
exception. Pam Neck is serving as chairman for the event. 
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

The actives surprised the Sigma pledges with Christmas 
decorations on their dorm doors. 



: = 

On Wednesday, Nov. 29, the actives kidnapped the pledgesJs 
They were taken to the Tri Sigma House where all enjoyed 
donuts and coffee. •» 

Sigma Send-On will be held on Sunday, Dec. 3 for senioC? 
Sigmas. - 

A bake sale will be held on Monday and Tuesday, Dec. 4 & _ 
5, and an Alumni covered Dish Supper will be held Thursday.' " 
Dec. 7. =? 

Tri Sigmas wish everyone a very "Merry Christmas" ano~ 
a "Happy New Year." SB 

TKE 

Recent weeks find the NSU Tekes in the midst of much-' 
activity. In intramural volleyball, TKE claimed the title oP 
undefeated Greek champions. Tekes also placed second arid- 
third in the rifle shooting competition, first in singles porfip 
and third in doubles pool. Christmas lights weekend, TKE" 
will host the president of TKE International Fraternity, D? . 
William V. Muse, who is an alumni of the local chapters 
There will also be an alumni reunion in conjunction with th'e'^ 
Christmas activities. 001 



!** 9 e\\ V e Y9nKee farmers 
C°^t vj\sh to change yoor \° r 
sje s ? ooK eno ^ h fetrave\ 
, ^ef >od y0Ur nafiv e spot 




This was a popular song of the Ifl40's at the 
time Of the Westward migration. The idea, 
that if you've enough spunk you can make 
anything of your lot, is the basis of our Free 
Enterprise system. And it's a pretty safe bet 
that most of us wouldn't like living with any 
other system. Free Enterprise works. And it 
will go on working. 

Energy Producers Who Relieve in America's Future. 

YOUR FIVE 
LOUISIANA INVESTOR-OWNED 
ELECTRIC COMPANIES 

irtlli.il /ni/w.lM.t 4tvt l(« ( unvM'U <.u/f V.lti-. Cfi/flrr* 
( njnp.iMv I . 'iiiM.ifi.i l'i Mi't A f mlii ( <>f»p.im i hlr,w\ ruidk 
Vnn .■ toi S'.Htf/mWMU f/li r... Mui I unyum 



d Davit, 
American 
i Turkish 
on drug 

I". (Burt 

) (PG) 




Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE December 5, 1978 



Sports 

Annual Charity Bowl Tonight 



Northwestern State University's Kappa Sigma 
Fraternity chapter will sponsor its 3rd annual 
Charity Bowl Football Game tonight, but this year it 
will be under a very different format. 

In this year's game, which is scheduled for 7:30 
p.m. in Turpin Stadium on NSU campus, the NSU 
Kappa Sigma chapter will be meeting the Kappa 
Sigma chapter from La. Tech in the contest. 

"In the past, we've usually played another 
campus fraternity," said event coordinator Bill 
Hochstetler, "but we felt that meeting members of 
our fraternity from another school would make for a 
more interesting game." 

The game will be a full-contact, full-pads football 
game played under high school rules, featuring 12- 
minute quarters. High school officials will be used 
for the contest. 

Tickets are $2 apiece and are available at the NSU 
Student Union today and at the gate tonight. 
Proceeds from the event will go to the area Heart 
Fund Drive and to the NSU Demon Booster Club. 

"We are hoping for a big turnout for the contest," 



Hochstetler said. "It should be an exciting football 
game, and I feel we have some quality players on 
our squad that will be worth seeing." 

Notables on the NSU Kappa Sigma squad include 
quarterback Roger Sullivan, formerly of Benton, 
linebacker Randy Bonnette of Natchitoches-Central 
and center Alton Burkhalter and nose guard Mark 
Mathews, both of whom played at Natchitoches 
Academy. 

The NSU squad is being coached by former 
Northwestern players Richard Ware, Russell Roge 
and Roscoe Lewis, while former Tech standouts 
Randy Robertson and David Abney are coaching 
the Tech Kappa Sigma squad. 

NSU's acclaimed Cane River Belles Dance Line 
will be performing at halftime. The contest will be 
broadcast in the Natchitoches area over campus 
radio station KNWD-FM beginning at 7:20 p.m. and 
will be videotaped for later playback by WSBC-TV, 
Channel 9. 

The only difference in rules in tonight's battle will 
be the elimination of kickoffs. Officials felt that the 



risk of injury to the players would not justify 
kickoffs, so the teams will begin play at their 20 
yard line. 

Ware has put his squad through nearly a month of 
workouts in preparation for the contest. The team 
has been in full pads for most practice sessions 
since the conclusion of the Thanksgiving holidays. 

The biggest concern for the coaches has been 
conditioning. Most of the players did participate in 
high school football and have a good knowledge of 
proper techniques. However, as could be expected, 
few members of the team were in good enough 
condition to play a full football game, and 
prevention of injuries is directly related to 
conditioning. 

Most of the athletes from the Sig flag football 
team that won the All-College mens' championship 
this year are expected to participate in the contest 
tonight. There are reports that both sides may 
spring surprises in the form of "ringers" who are 
either part-time students or faculty members and 
are members of the fraternity. 




Vi 




Demons Host Wildcats 
In Old Rivalry Renewal .. 



Northwestern State University's Jim Hoops (42, 
light jersey) evades the block attempt of 
Northeast Louisiana University's Calvin Natt 
during the Demons' battle with the Indians 
Thursday night in Prather Coliseum. 

(NSU photo by PhU Milam) 

Almond, Washington 
Take Top Honors 

Senior wide receiver Mike Almond and Senior defensive 
tackle Willie Washintton walked away with the top awards 
Monday night as Northwestern State University honored its 
1978 football team in the annual NSU Football Banquet. 

Almond, a 6-foot-2, 190 pounder from Bossier City-Bossier, 
won the Permanent Offensive Captain Award, while 
Washington, a 6-foot-3 250 pounder from Shreveport-Fair 
Park, was honored as NSU's Permanent Defensive Captain. 

The two awards highlighted the banquet, which was 
sponsored by the Natchitoches Rotary Club and was attended 
by almost 400 NSU supporters who packed into the St. Mary's 
gymnasium for the event. 

Three other awards were presented during the event, the 
Scholastic Award and two special awards. Junior fullback 
Brett Knecht of Natchitoches-St. Mary's won the Scholastic 
Award after compiling a 3.76 grade average in business 
administration. 

Dr. Jolly Harper and Norm Fletcher were honored with 
special awards. Dr. Harper, the founder of the NSU 
Quarterback Club, was honored for his long years of service 
to the athletic department, while Fletcher, a veteran of 27 
years of radio play-by-play broadcasts of NSU athletics, was 
lauded for more than a quarter-century of support to the 
University. 

Also honored during the banquet were a group of 10 former 
NSU standouts who were featured as part of a salute to 
Northwestern Football Through the Years. Those honorees 
included CO. Holland of the 1913 squad, Burton Weaver of 
the 1917 team, Earl Aidin of the 1926 squad, Jack Clayton of 
the 1932 team and later NSU's head football coach Walter 
Ledet of the 1936 squad, Ted Wright of the unbeaten 1939 
team, Dan Carr of the 1950 squad, Glen Talbert of the 1960 
team, Ross Guinn of the undefeated 1966 team and Richard 
Ware of the 1970 squad. 

Jerry Pierce of NSU's Division of Informational Services 
served as master of ceremonies. 



Northwestern State University will be 
attempting to halt its current three-game 
losing streak tomorrow night when the 
Demons play host to vastly-improved La. 
College in the 69th meeting between the two 
schools. 

Tipoff is set for 7:30 p.m. in Prather 
Coliseum for the renewal of the ancient 
rivalry, which will be preceded by a 5 : 15 p.m. 
contest matching NSU's Lady Demons 
against the Kittens of La. College. 

The Demons are 0-3 on the year after a 72-66 
loss to Northeast La. in their home opener last 
Thursday night, which followed previous 
losses to Centenary and McNeese State. NSU 
will be trying to prevent losing its fourth 
straight game at the start of the season for the 
first time since the 1968-69 season. 

"We did a lot of things better Thursday 
night than we had in our earlier games," said 
NSU head coach Tynes Hildebrand. "We 
shot the ball better and we played better 
defense, but we're still getting hurt by 
turnovers and poor inside play." 

The Demons hit a blazing 56.3 percent from 
the field in the contest, led by the 9-of-ll 
showing of sophomore forward Jim Hoops, 
but committed 18 turnovers in the contest and 
were outrebounded 29-25 by the taller Indians. 
In addition, NLU scored 16 points off offensive 
rebound in the contest. 

This will be thesecond straight home game 
for the Demons and will be the second 
straight time they have gone up against a 
taller foe. The Wildcats of coach Billy Allgood 
stand at 4-0 on the season prior to the 
Mississippi College Tournament Friday and 
Saturday and a home game against Xavier 
Monday night. 

The Cats', who hold two wins over Sam 
Houston State and have also beaten Southern 
Arkansas and Southeastern La., faced 
Livingston University in the first round of the 



Mississippi College meet. 

Northwestern holds a dominant 50-18 lead in 
the overall series between the two clubs 
which began in the 1945-46 season, but the 
series has been much closer in recent 
seasons. The two teams split last year's 
games, NSU winning 93-88 in overtime in 
Natchitoches and La. College winning 80-56 in 
Pineville. 

The Demons are led by Hoops, the 6-foot-5 
sophomore who is currently averaging 21.3 
points per game and is hitting an incredible 
66.7 percent from the floor. He leads three 
Demons in double figures, with 6-foot-5 junior 
guard Jerry Lewis, also a returning starter, 
.sporting a 15.7 average and 6-foot-6 junior 
Guy Charles scoring 12.3 points per outing 
from his post position. 

Other likely starters for NSU include 6-foot- 
5 junior forward Andre Bailey (4.7), the 
team's top rebounder with a 7.7 average, and 
six-foot sophomore point guard Brey (7.3), 
who is averaging 5.3 assists per game. 

The Wildcats have their own individual 
scoring star in 6-foot -8 senior forward Paul 
Poe, who scored 30 points in LC's recent win 
over Sam Houston and is averaging 27.2 
points and a team-leading 8.8 rebounds per 
game. Poe is also hitting on 63.6 percent of his 
shots from the floor. 

Other likely starters for La. College include 
6-foot-7 junior forward Ronnie Procter (14-0), 
seven-foot junior center Les Chappell (13.5) 
and junior guards Michael Talbert (8.0) and 
James Harmon (7.5). Sixth man Ken Daenen 
(5.8) will also see action at the guard slots. 

After tomorrow night's contest, the Demons 
will meet South Alabama in Prather Coliseum 
Saturday night in the last game of its three- 
game home stand. NSU travels to meet 
Toledo and Cleveland State on a two-game 
trip in Ohio next week. 



Kappa Sigma quarterback Roger Sullivan hands off to running back 
Randy Bonnette during a practice session for tonight's third annual 
Kappa Sigma Charity Bowl, which is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. In Turpin 
Stadium. The NSU Kappa Sigma chapter will be meeting the Kappa 
Sigma squad from L. Tech in the annual contest. Tickets are $2 each and 
are on sale in the Student Union and at the gate. (Photo by Tim Hopson) 

...Ladies Also Face LC 



Northwestern State 
University's Lady Demons 
continue their search for a 
consistent victory com- 
bination, and that search will 
not be an easy one tomorrow 
night when the NSU squad 
plays host to the powerful 
Kittens of La. College. 

Tipoff is set for 5:15 p.m. in 
Prather Coliseum on the NSU 
campus, with that contest to 
be followed by the men's 
contest at 7:30 p.m. between 
the Demons and La. College's 
Wildcats. The Lady Demon 
contest will be broadcast over 
KDBH-FM (97.7 mHz) in 
Natchitoches with Dan Mc- 
Donald and Buddy Wood 
mikeside beginning at 5:05 
p.m. 

The Lady Demons stand at 
1-3 on the season and have lost 
their last two contests, "In- 
cluding a 77-66 setback at the 
hands of Northeast Louisiana 
last Thursday night in the first 
of a six-game home stand. 
NSU had previously beaten 
New Orleans but lost to Tulane 
and McNeese State. 

The Kittens, on the other 
hand, hold a 3-2 record prior to 
games Friday night against 
New Orleans and Monday 
night against East Texas 
Baptist, and the LC squad is 
heavily favored in both con- 
tests. The Kittens have lost 
only to Xavier and La. Tech 



this season. 

"La. College has an out- 
standing team," said NSU 
head coach Pat Nolen. "They 
have good shooters, they 
rebound well and they don't 
make many mistakes. They're 
probably the best team we've 
played so far this season, and 
we've got a lot of places to 
improve before we meet 
them." 

The Lady Demons are led by 
5-foot-7 sophomore Joan 
Darbonne, who exploded for 28 
points against NLU Thursday 
night and sports a 19.0 
average. Freshman Marilyn 
Gates at 5-foot-ll leads the 
team in rebounding with a 10.0 
average and is second in 
scoring with a 10.8 norm. 

Other probable starters for 
NSU include 5-foot-7 



sophomore guard Linda Jones 

(9.5) ; 5-foot-8 senior forward 
Dianna Cary (7.8) and 5-foot- 
ll junior forward Theresa 
Long (6.0). 

The Kittens of coach 
Carolyn Spears are led by 
sophomore Sheila Thompson, 
who currently sports a 25.0 
average along with ranking 
second on the team in 
rebounding with an 8.2 norm. 
Other probable starters in- 
clude sophomore guard Dans 
Cain (12.4) freshman forward 
Martha Warwick (11.4), junior 
center Angela Self (10.4) and 
senior guard Debbie Dixon 

(7.6) . 

The Lady Demons are also 
at home this Saturday to face 
La. Tech in a 5: 15 p.m. contest 
prior to the men's game 
against South Alabama. 



T 

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Indians Rally to Dump 
Demons in Thriller 



by Dong Ireland 
Current Sauce Sports Editor 

Ail-American Calvin Natt 
gunned in a game-high 30 
points to lead Northeast 
Louisiana to an exciting come- 
from-behind 72-65 basketball 
win over Northwestern State 
University last Thursday 
night in Prather Coliseum. 

Natt, who just 35 days ago 
underwent surgery to remove 
torn cartilege in his knee, 
canned 11 of 18 shots and was 
eight for nine from the free 
throw line. The 6-5 standout, 
sixth in the nation last season 
in rebounding, grabbed nine 
caroms to take game honors in 



that department also. 

Natt and his Indian team- 
mates had to struggle to upend 
a gutty Demon outfit which 
came into the contest as much 
as 20 point underdogs. The 
Demons scrapped and hustled 
their way into a surprising 32- 
30 halftime edge and held a 
seven-point lead on five oc- 
casions in the second half 
before the visitors rallied in 
the final minutes. 

Northwestern was able to 
battle on even terms with the 
Indians thanks mostly to a fine 
shooting effort from the floor. 
Coach Tynes Hildebrand's 
crew hit 56.3 per cent of its' 
shots, paced by forward Jim 



Independents Earn Volleyball Titles 



The intramural volleyball proved to be fun-filled and 
exciting with several upsets. 

In the women's play, No. 4 ranked Tri Sigma upset No. 1 
ranked Delta Zeta to go on to beat Phi Mu for the sorority 
championship. Phi Mu, who had been 3rd in the sorority 
division, earlier upset No. 2 ranked Sigma Kappa. In the 
independent division things went more according to plan. 
The Hot Dogs, last years champions, defeated the Upsetters, 
while the unknowns won over BSU. Then theNo. 1 ranked Hot 
Dogs defeated the No. 2 ranked Unknowns for the 
independent championship. For all-campus championship 
the Hot Dogs defeated Tri Sigma in two games, 15-11 and 15- 
13. 

In the men's competition, the Cane River Raiders, ranked 
4th, upset the No. 1 ranked Condors to advance to the 



independent championship. Beaver's Team then slipped past 
BSU to earn a berth in the finals of the independent division. 
Beaver's Team then handily stopped the Cane River Raiders 
with scores of 15-7 and 15-11. 

For the all campus it was the TKE's against Be*ver*s 
Team. This match proved to be the match of the night as the 
two teams were almost evenly matched. The graceful TTCE's 
easily won the first game by a score of 15-3. But Beaver's 
Team was not yet ready to bow out and came back to win the 
second game 15-11. Then in the third game, which seemed to 
last forever despite the almost unreturnable spikes of Mario 
Denys of the TKE's, Beavers Team pulled it out with s score 
of 15-12 to win the men's All-Campus Finals. 



Hoops' nine-for-11 and guard 
Jerry Lewis' nine-of 16. Hoops 
had 24 points and Lewis added 
18. 

It was Lewis who sparked 
the Demons early, bombing in 
eight of NSU's first ten points, 
two of those coming on a dunk 
shot after a steal. They steady 
Hoops chipped in later in the 
half with an eight-point streak 
of his own to push the Demons 
on top 20-18. 

NLU ended the half in 
spectacular fashion when 
postman Eugene Robinson 
slammed home an errant Natt 
desperation shot as the buzzer 
sounded, but it was the 
Demons who took control of 
the contest early into the 
second half. 

Lewis zipped in two straight 
18-footers, the last on coming 
with 13:42 left, to give NSU a 
47-40 lead. But the inside 
power of the Indians proved to 
be the Demon's downfall, as 
NLU bumped in three missed 
shots to close to within two at 
50-48. 

Then the lead changed 
hands for the seventh and final 
time with 9:15 remaining on a 
four-point play. Indian Donald 
Wilson shot a short jumper to 
tie things up at 52-52, and 
Hoops was whistled for 
pushing Ronald Frazier 
during the shot. Frazier hit 



both ends of his one-ana-one to 
move NLU ahead. 

The Demons pulled even 
once more with 4 : 25 left on two 
Hoops freebies, but Natt 
scored four quick points to 
make it 64-60. NLU stretched 
it out in the final minute and 
Robinson ended the second 
half just as he had the first, 
with a slammer, to provide the 
72-65 final. 




Joan Darbonne, Northwestern State University' 1 
high-scoring guard, goes up for two of her * 
points Thursday during the Lady Demons' contc< 
with Northeast Louisiana University. Darbonne 
explosion wasn't enough as the Lady Demons too 
a 77-66 loss at the hands of the Lady Indians. (NS> 
photo by Danny McGowen) 



Despite Darbonne's 28 



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Lady Demons Fall to NLU s 

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Despite a 28 point effort by Joan Darbonne 
the Lady Demons roundballers lost to the 
Northeast Lady Indians 77-66 last Thursday 
night at Prather Coliseum. 

Darbonne, who chunked in 22 of her 28 
tallies in the first half, proved to be the only 
consistent Lady Demon all night. 

The Lady Demons jumped out to a narrow 
lead to begin the game but NLU's superior 
height and percentage shooting took away the 
NSU lead for good with 8: 15 remaining in the 
first half. 

The Lady Indians leading scorer was 6-foot- 
4 inch Marlena Mossbarger. Mossbarger 
dropped in 19 points and pulled down 10 
rebounds for the night. 

NSU had shooting problems throughout the 
night with a disappointing 36.6 percent from 



the field the first half and a slightly better * 
percent in the second. 
NLU, on the other hand, shot 43.7 percent 



the initial half and a red hot 58.8 percent i* 
final half. 

The defensive bright spot for the V 
Demons was Rachel Spencer, who bloc* 
four NLU shots, two of them within secon* 
each other. 

Other top NSU scorers were DeOj 
Lambright, Marilyn Gates, and Linda J* 
all with eight tallies. Following Mossba" 
for the Lady Indians were Linda Andr* 
with 18, Linda Kinard with 11, and 
Sullivan with 10. , 

The Lady Demons will remain home tot 
next four games. The neit will be ag*j| 
Louisiana College on Wednesday, DeceJ» 
6. Game time is 5:15 p.m. 



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CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



January 23, 
1979 



Vol. LXVI No. TT 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



Television special 
to air featuring 
NSU Entertainers 



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ual 
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and 
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forward 
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A 30minute television special 
featuring the popular Entertainers of 
Northwestern State University will air 
Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in KALB-TV, 
Channel 5 in Alexandria. 

"The NSU Entertainers in Alexan- 
dria" was produced and directed by 
Jim Butterfield, production and 
operations manager for the NBC net- 
work affiliate. 

The half-hour musical show was 
videotaped Jan. 9 in the KALB-TV 
studios while the NSU Entertainers 
were on a four-day, nine performance 
concert tour in Louisiana and East 
Texas. This will be the second special in 
which the group has been featured on 
the Alexandria station. The first such 
production was in 1977. 

Thursday night's musical presen- 
tation by the Entertainers features the 



group performing seven vocal numbers 
and one instrumental selection. Music 
for the show was taken from the list of 
current Top 40 hits. 

"This is a quality musical show, " 
Butterfield said of the Entertainers' 
special. "The Entertainers are ex- 
tremely talented, and the show was put 
together after a full afternoon of 
taping." 

Dr. William A. Hunt, who has 
directed the NSU Entertainers since 
the group was established in 1974, said 
the performers selected to tour with the 
Entertainers "get better each year. 
This group is a talented, hard-working, 
sophisticated team that is excellent in 
concerts, and we are very pleased with 
their television special." 

The half-hour television show that 
airs Thursday opens with a collage of 
the day's activities for the NSU Enter- 



tainers, including concerts, rehearsals 
and the live TV performance. 

Music selected for the show includes 
; 'Boogie Oogie Oogie,", featuring 
Gloria Offord of Alexandria; "In- 
separable," Zina Curlee of Alexandria 
vocalist; "Got to Getcha Into My Life," 
spotlighting Paul Shelton of Longview, 
Texas and Jamie Sanders of 
Shreveport; "Fire", with Julee Bowden 
of Natchitoches soloist; "Last Dance," 
featuring Venetia Lee of Shreveport; 
"Bluer Than Blue," with Sanders the 
vocalist, and "Three Times A Lady," 
with vocals by Mairus McFarland of 
Many. Rick Mason of Natchitoches is 
featured on trumpet in the instrumental 
number, "eels So Good." 

The production numbers were mixed 
in the studio's control room by Randy 
Walker of Texarkana, Ark., sound 
engineer for the NSU Entertainers. 



Reaffirm our committment...'" 

McKellar: Semester goals 



In the second weekly meeting of the 
Student Government Association at 
Northwestern for the spring semester, 
SGA president John McKellar outlined 
the final goals for the 78-79 Senate. 

"The most important thing that we as 
a student body need to do is reaffirm 
our commitment and belief in the 
program that Dr. Bienvenu has 
established for Northwestern. We must 
tell him that we appreciate his tireless 
efforts over the past year and a half to 
solve our problems. 



The NSU senior asked the senate's 
help in involving the entire student 
body in efforts to improve the 
university's morale. "During the next 
eight weeks before the spring SGA 
election, I am calling for a period of 
student involvement in our university. 
Each of us has been caught up in the 
spirit of having everything given to us. 
We expect to be entertained and given a 
carefree existence with no effort on our 
own part... each student on this campus 



Board extends 
limit for teacher 
education time 



vertity 1 
f her t 
i* contcf 
rbonn* 
ions toff 
n». (NSl 



The State Board of Elementary and 
Secondary Education has granted 
Northwestern State University ap- 
proval for teacher education for five 
years, which is the maximum time 
allowable for accreditation. 

State approval of Northwestern's 
teacher education programs was an- 
nounced in Baton Rouge by Dr. 
Jacqueline C. Lewis, director of the 
Bureau of Higher Education and 
Teacher Certification. 

A committee of seven educators and 
administrators from throughout the 
state evaluated Northwestern's 
program on the basis of provisions in 
the Louisiana Standards for Ac- 
crediting Baccalaureate Degree 
Teacher Education Institutions. 

Areas included were organization 
and administration, teacher education 



faculty and other instructional per- 
sonnel, student personnel services, 
curricula, facilities for instruction and 
professional laboratory experiences. 

In recommending approval, the 
committee stated in its report to the 
state board that university faculty 
members "are dedicated toward ob- 
taining the objectives that the College 
of Education has established for its 
teacher education programs." 

Northwestern's education faculty 
was praised for "their close, 
cooperative relationship with state, 
area and local educational systems and 
other departments of the university," 
and the committee added that "the fine 
aclministration and close supervision of 
the teacher education program should 
successfully prepare graduates to be 
outstanding teachers." 



must ask himself, "What can I do to 
make Northwestern a better place?" 

McKellar posed three goals for the 
SGA to work on for the spring 
semester: the establishment of a book 
co-op, a study of recreational equip- 
ment and how it can be better used by 
the entire student body, and a frisbee 
golf course. 

"The purpose of a book co-op is not to 
make money, explained McKellar after 
the Monday evening meeting, "It is 
rather to simply break even at the same 
time that we give students the op- 
portunity to buy and sell books at more 
reasonable rates than the university 
bookstore is capable of doing. The aim 
is not to override the bookstore, but 
simply to give students an alternative." 

"We also need to make better use of 
our track and recreational facilities. A 
frisbee golf course would also be a 
recreational dIus." he added. 

European 

study plans 
finalized 

Final plans have been made for the 
NSU Summer Study Program in 
Europe, June 27 through July 31, 1979, 
according to Marion Nesom, associate 
professr in English. 

A meeting to discuss the details f o the 
trip will be held at 4 pjn., Wednesday, 
January 24, in the Arts and Sciences 
Auditorium (Room 142). 

All interested individuals are invited 
to attend. 

Participants in the summer study 
program may earn up to six hours 
credit for the 35 day tour. 





Back to the Old Grind 



Long lines awaited NSU students during the days 
of registration. Student Terry McCarty (left 



photo) and Registrar Walter Ledet (right photo) 
ponder getting back into the swing of school. 



The tour includes eight days in 
London and Paris; a four day cruise 
fiom Venice to Dubrovnik, Yugoslavia, 
and to the Greek islands of Corfu, 



LU 



National news brief a 



Crete, and Rhodes; a week in Athens 
with an optional four day field trip to 
Peloponnesus or Israel; a two day 
cruise from Athens back to Venice; and 



the final ten days in Italy, visiting 
Florence, Assissi, and Rome, with 
optional field trips to Pompeii and 
Capri. 



STEELERS ARE WORLD CHAMPIONS— The Pittsburgh 
Steelers became the world football champions Sunday as 
Super Bowl XIII became what many believe to be the most 
y better ^ Siting date. Steeler quarterback Terry Bradshaw paved 
the way for the 35-31 victory over defending champions 
7 percefl* Dallas Cowboys. The game, held in the Miami Orange Bowl, 
ercentint Was attended by some 80,000 fans. 



J OHN WAYNE HAS STOMACH REMOVED-veteran actor 
J ohn Wayne, underwent more than nine hours of cancer 



,r the V 
ffho bloc* 
in second-' 

sj* State news briefs 

Mossbaf* 
ia Andre] 
11, and 



surgery Friday during which doctors removed his stomach. 
Wayne's condition is currently satisfactory and he is resting 
in the UCLA medical center. 

CARTER UNVEILS BUDGET— President Carter unveiled 
his inflation fighting 1980 budget Monday, touching off a 
national debate over who would bear the burden of spending 
cuts. Copies of the budget were handed out Friday by the 
administration. Sources ma say the key to the new budget 
will be austerity, highlighted by a deficit of $29 billion— the 



owest red ink total in six years. 

2 AST COAST TORMENTED BY FLOODS-Authorities 
rvacuated hundreds of families in Connecticut, and 
ilassachusetts and New York City on Sunday's torrential 
lain and snow hammered the East Coast. At least seven 
jersons were reported killed in the weather related accidents 
•cross the country over the weekend. 
WALLACE SAYS GOODBYE— Governor George Wallace of 
Uabama said goodbye to his personal staff Friday as his 



term expired. Wallace, whose last day in office was Monday, 
is seemingly through with politics, but is "hedging enough to 
keep everyone guessing." 

BILLY ASKED ABOUT LIBYAN TIES-The Justice 
Department asked Billy Carter in a letter over the weekend 
about connections with a group of Libyan businessmen and 
government officials he is escorting on a tour of the United 
States. The letter was routine and was similar to hundreds 
sent out to individuals every year. 



homef r ; 
1 be ag* 1 
f, Decem 1 



GOVERNOR'S RACE OPENS WITH A BANG-House 
Speaker E.L. "Bubba" Henry, became the third candidate to 
^ter the Louisiana gubernatorial race, while several others 
are still waiting in the wings. Other announced candidates 
include David, R-LA, and Pulbic Service Commission 
Chairman Louis Lambert. Those expected to announce 
candidacy soon include State Senator Edgar "Sonny" 



Mouton of Lafayette, Lt. Governor Jimmy Fitzmorris, and 
Secretary of State Paul Hardy. 

SHREVEPORT WOMAN KILLED IN BURGLARY— An 80- 
year-old woman was found stabbed to death in her 
Shreveport residence over the weekend nearly two hours 
after a Bossier City polk "~cer making a routine traffic 



Hop arrested a man who pulled a gun on him. The man was 
ater arrested for the murder of Vilra S. Herrin. 

)'ARTOIS FAMH.Y SETTLES SUIT-The family of the late 
teorge W. D'Artois settled their $5.5 million suit against 

last Baton Rouge Parish Sheriff's Department officials and 
heir insurance company. The false-arrest trial cmme to a 



sudden stop when Judge Tom Stagg announced that the case 
had been settled. Although the amount of the settlement was 
not disclosed, it is believed to be between $20,000 and $40,000. 
RAIN TO DIE DOWN FOR A WHILE-After storms and 
showers for the past week, Louisianians may be in for some 
sunshine for a few days. Skies are expected to be fair with no 
threat of rain until Thursday. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, January 23, 1979 



Editorial 

Dates Announced 
for Publication 



Opinion 



Contrary to popular opinion 
the CURRENT SAUCE will be 
published this semester. 

The exact dates of 
publication include January 
23, 30, February 6, 20, March 6, 
13, 20, 27, and April 3, 10, and 24. 

True to popular opinion, it 
will not be published the week 
before or after finals because 
just for a change, we'd like to 
make our grades, too. 

It will also not be published 
on Monday, Wednesday, Thurs- 
day, Friday, Saturday, or 
Sunday. Tuesdays only, if you'd 
like to mark it on your weekly 
calendar for exciting events. 
I'm sure it will rank up there 
with Chemistry Lab on Friday 
afternoons at 2:00 and partying 
at the Cane River on Thursday 
nights. Oh, and also spending 
Sunday afternoons at the 
library, and the big date on 
Saturday night. 

Getting back to the issue at 



hand, any article of contribution 
that anyone would like to make 
is welcome. Articles must be 
typed, double-spaced, and be 
turned in not later than 2:00pm 
on the Wednesday previous to 
the Edition you would like to 
see it published in. This 
includes feature articles, 
departmental and academic 
news, editorial opinions, or 
social news. For information 
concerning ads please contact 
our advertising manager, Steve 
Crews at our office phone (357- 
5456) or at his home (357-0062). 

If you have any other 
questions, complaints, etc. I 
guess that I get elected... So you 
can reach me at my office 
phone (357-6874) or at my home 
(357-0466). 

Putting all seriousness 
aside(?) I think it's going to be 
a great semester. But then, I 
think I'm the last of the world's 
great optimists...D. Page 



New resolutions 



New semesters are like new 
years. Out with the old, in with 
the new., resolutions to be 
made resolutions to be broken. 

But unlike any other before, 
this semester, this year is one 
that can make (or break) 
Northwestern State University. 

Total involvement is the only 
key. It was so easy a year ago 
to look ahead to a bright future 
with our new saviour Rene 
Bienvenu. All of our goals, 
ideals, philosophies, dreams, 
hopes, aspirations were placed 
in his big capable hands and 
everybody smiled a lot. 

But Dr. Bienvenu is not Clark 
Kent, alias Superman, who was 
sent down to us by that great 
planet Board of Trustees to 
save us in the nick of time from 
everything harmful, deceitfull, 
evil, inhospitable, and 
undesirable. 

There comes a time when 
each person must realize that 
the only way to help ourselves 
out of a hole is to start digging 
ourselves. 

Just how deep Northwestern 
is in the hole is still being 
determined. We seem to just be 
realizing the depths of our 
troublesome years, and when 
we seemingly make no 
progress, we naturally assume 
that the blame has to be placed 
at the top. 

WRONG. The blame lies with 
us. 

I'm not trying to make 
another ditch at student apathy. 
I'm talking about each member 



of the Northwestern 
community— from 
administration to freshman 
student. 

When the faculty starts trying 
to find their common 
denominator and then begins 
working together at it, maybe 
some of their problems will 
work out without the aid of Oh ! 
Great Dr. Bienvenu. 

When the Students we do have 
begin to make a positive effort 
at recruitment maybe 
enrollment will increase. How 
do we expect NSU to better it's 
name when we laugh at it along 
with other people in the state? 

Every aspect of student life is 
lacking right now, and if we 
don't concern ourselves with 
the problem right now we may 
not have ANY to deal with in 
just a few short years. The 
School is crying for people who 
will take initiative, who will 
have the courage to lead, who 
will give of their time. 

Student Government 
positions are threatened by 
lack of involvement, 
publications are the same, 
organizations — both academic 
and social— are theratened. 
We can't ask Dr. Bienvenu to 

do it all because quite frankly, 

there are some things that he 

has no power over. 

The mam one is lack of interest. 

We as individuals call the shots 

on that one. 
It's your new year and your 

new semester. Do something 

with it. 




The Student Voice of Northwestern 



Spring 
1979 



Editor-in-Chief 



Debbie Page 



CURRENT SAUCE 

Business Manager 



Tom Barton 



News Editors 
Patti Ballard 
•<i Carr, 
k . i» Hubley, 
Linda LaRoux, 



CURRENT SAUCE is the officii 
publication of the studei* body of 
Northweetera State University in 
Natchitoches, Louisiana The 
newspaper it entered as second class 
matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1B7S 

CURRENT SAUCE is published 
every Tuesday during the fall and 



Advertising 
Steve Crews 

Sports Editors 

Doug Ireland, 
Charles Ray Wood 

Circulation Manager 
Lynn Kees 



Photography 

Sharon Miller, 
Dennis Tyler, 
Jim Villard 

faculty Advisor 
franklin I. Preston 




JACK ANDERSON WITH JOE SPEAR 

WEEKLY SPECIAL 



Despite Loans to Farmers 
Carter's Popularity Wanes 



WASHINGTON - Jimmy 
Carter isn't popular with 
his fellow farmers in 
Georgia and has tried to 
placate them with federal 
loans. No other state has 
received so much farm 
relief. 

But it hasn't mollified 
the farmers. Hundreds of 
them descended on 
Carter's home town during 
the Christmas weekend. 
They were not there to 
wish the president a Merry 
Christmas. They were 
there to express their dis- 
pleasure with the Adminis- 
tration's farm policy. 

We sent two reporters, 
Tom Rosenstiel and Hal 
Bernton, to Georgia to in- 
vestigate the story. They 
found the farmers in an 
angry mood. Everyone 
else in the food business, 
they complained, is mak- 
ing money off their crops, 
but they can't keep up with 
expenses. 

Yet the Carter adminis- 
tration has gone all-out to 
take care of the president's 
neighbors. He has used the 
taxpayers' money to 
shower blessings upon 
Georgia's dirt farmers. 

Farmers in other areas 
have waited in vain for 
federal disaster relief, but 
not Georgia farmers. Our 
investigation of the 
records, for example, 
reveals that the Small 
Business Administration 
has distributed 25 percent 
of its disaster loans in 
Georgia. 

This has put Georgia 
ahead of all other slates in 
obtaining SBA loans. The 
average loan for Georgia 
farmers was $46,436 - 
twice the average amount 
that farmers in lava, the 



second highest state, 
received. 

The Agriculture Depart- 
ment poured additional 
money into the state. 
Georgia got 8 percent of 
these funds, again higher 
than its fair share. In the 
president's home county, 
Sumter, 289 farmers got 
agriculture loans. The av- 
erage was $70,500 apiece. 

Footnote: In fairness, 
the president's neighbors 
were among the hardest- 
hit farmers in the country. 

Holiday Travel: Con- 
gress is now in recess, and 
the members have scat- 
tered to the four winds. On 
any given day, they can be 
found on several con- 
tinents and the islands of 
the Caribbean. 

Some of the trips are 
worthwhile. Contacts are 
made, understandings are 
reached, legislation is 
born. But many of the trips 
are nothing more than holi- 
days at the taxpayers' 
expense. 

Just before the New 
Year's weekend, there was 
a scramble for one VIP 
plane which the Air Force 
makes available for con- 
gressional junkets. Certain 
members of the House 
Public Works Committee 
tried to reserve it. They 
wanted to spend the New 
Year's weekend in Dublin, 
Rome and Geneva. 

The congressmen sol- 
emnly explained that they 
wanted to inspect the "sub- 
way systems" in these 
faraway cities. They were 
informed that Dublin and 
Geneva have no subway 
systems. 

The sheepish lawmakers 
were in the midst of revis- 
ing their prospectus when 



THE ATA 

FAMILY^ I A 
LAWYEEJL 



wise. And proving otherwise is 
not easy. 



spring semesters with the exception 
of holidays and testing periods and 
bi-weekly during the summer 
semester. It is printed at the 
Natchitoches Times, Hwy 1 south. 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 

Editorial are located in Room 225, 
Arts and Sciences Building and 
telephones, 357-5456 snd 3S7-W74 



Opinions expressed in editorial 
columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not 
necessarily represent the viewpoint 
of the administration, faculty, staff 
or student body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited 
and contributions are solicited from 
students, faculty and staff and from 



student organuauons Letters must 
be signed and no more than 500 
words to be considered for the 
publication Names will be withheld 
upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce 
reserves the letters for the sake of 
journalistic style snd available 
space 



by Will Bern rd 



Cat Nip 

If you are bitten b/ a cat, are 
you entitled to collet damages 
from the cat's owner? 

The biggest obstace to such a 
claim is that the lav considers 
cats harmless until foven other- 




A baby-sitter, nipped by the 
family's tabby, tried to convince a 
court that the cat had previously 



their Air Force plane was 
requisitioned out from un- 
der them. It was pre- 
empted by Larry 
McDonald, D-Ga., who be- 
longs to the House Armed 
Services Committee. 

This is the committee 
that rules on Air Force 
requests. So the brass hats 
took the plane away from 
the Public Works Commit- 
tee and assigned it to 
McDonald. He wanted to 
take some colleagues and 
their wives on a holiday 
trip to Ireland, Norway, 
Switzerland, Egypt and 
Israel, with a stop in the 
Azores islands on the way 
home. 

Their excuse wasn't 
much better than the Pub- 
lic Works Committee had 
offered. The McDonald 
group announced they 
wanted to study "civil 
defense" systems. 

This may have caused 
them some difficulty in 
Ireland. It is a neutral 
country, with only a token 
civil defense system. 

Soviet Persecution: Re- 
ligious persecution in the 
Soviet Union is not limited 
only to Jews who want to 
emigrate to Israel. Recent- 
ly, the Russian Christian 
Pentacostal community 
has come under fire. One 
member, Victor Vasilev, 
was ordered to renounce 
God in writing. Otherwise, 
he was told, he would be 
barred from entering a 
military institute. Vasi- 
lev's Russian bosses told 
him the institute would 
rather produce five bad 
engineers than one good 
one who is a "believer." 

Defense Doublespeak: 
To show that they approve 
of ending sex discrimina- 



shown warning signs of being 
dangerous. 

"When I swept the floor," she 
recalled, "the cat would growl and 
snatch at the broom. When I used 
the vacuum cleaner, the cat would 
growl and run. Obviously she was 
a highly temperamental animal." 

But the court said these charac- 
teristics, rather than being danger 
signals, were well within the range 
of normal feline behavior. 

Another case arose when a cat 
entered the neighbors' back yard 
and gobbled up their pet canary. 
Here the neighbors filed a damage 
suit on the theory that the cat was 
too predatory to have been allowed 
to run loose. 

But again the court could see 



tion, the brass hats in the 
Pentagon have dispatched 
a memorandum to seven 
major defense agencies on 
the subject of housing for 
military bachelors. No one 
will be allowed to refer to 
such barracks as "bache- 
lor housing" anymore, 
says the memo. From now 
on, the document states, 
bachelor quarters will be 
known as "unaccompanied 
personnel housing." 

Chinese Gangs: In the 
past five years, gang war- 
fare among Chinese immi- 
grant youths has erupted 
in the streets of some ma- 
jor American cities. In Los 
Angeles and New York 
City, police officials have 
been unable to stop the 
fighting. Now, Canadian 
intelligence sources report 
that there has been an 
increase in young Chinese 
in Ft. Erie, St. Catherines 
and Niagara Falls. As in 
the United States, many of 
the Chinese youths are re- 
portedly gang members. 

Headlines and Foot- 
notes: Seven Haitians who 
were recently arrested in 
Puerto Rico for attempting 
to gain entry to the United 
States with phony 
passports named a female 
comrade as the supplier of 
their forged documents. 
Authorities declined to ar- 
rest her because, in their 
words, she was "ex- 
tremely pregnant."... Ac- 
cording to secret intelli- 
gence reports, the latest 
drug craze in California is 
cocaine smoking. The 
white powder, in its al- 
kaloid form, is mixed with 
petroleum ether and 
smoked in small pipes or 
mixed with tobacco. 

Copyright. 1979, 
United Feature Syndicate, Inc. 



nothing alarming about the cat's 
conduct. The court said people 
generally accept, as part of a cat's 
"natural propensity," a tendency 
to 1) roam, and 2) kill birds. 

A third case, however, went the 
other way. 

The management of a certain 
hotel maintained a cat on its 
premises even after it had bitten a 
number of visitors. Finally a 
victim brought an action against 
the hotel and emerged with a 
verdict. 

The court said the management, 
alerted by experience that the 
creature was a public menace, was 
guilty of negligence for continuing 
to keep it around. 



Tuesday, January 23, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



Campus life 



Campus news briefs 



FREE DRAMA DISCUSSIONS — Seven faculty members 
from NSU will lead a series of public discussions in 
Natchitoches this spring to accompany the BBC-PBS 
productions of six of Shakespear's plays which will be 
telecast nationally beginning Feb. 14. The discussions are 
designed to give the public some background and 
introductory information to enhance their enjoyment of the 
plays being offered on public television. The public is invited 
to attend at no charge. Local funding is being provided by the 
First Presbyterian Church of Natchitoches, where the 
discussions will be conducted beginning Jan. 31. 

WOLPE GUEST AT BEHAVIOR WORKSHOP— Dr. Joseph 
Wolpe of Temple University in Philadelphia was the featured 
speaker for NSU's annual behavior therapy workshop, which 
was held Jan. 13-14 in the Teacher Education Center. The 
workshop was sponsored by the university's Division of 
Psychology in the Department of Behavioral Sciences and 
the Northwestern Division of Continuing Education. 

SOCIAL WORK AND RADIOGRAPHY PROGRAMS 
ACCREDITED— NSU's undergraduate program in social 
work has received full accreditation from the council of 
Social Work Education in New York. Northwestern becomes 
only the fourth university in Louisiana with an accredited 
program that offers students a Bachelor of Arts degree in 
Social Work. NSU's four-year, degree-granting radiography, 
program has also been awarded provisional accreditation for 
two years by the American Medical Association's Committee 
on Allied Health Education and Accreditation. 



SPEECH TOURNAMENT— Invitations have been mailed to 
high schools throughout the state to participate in the 43rd 
annual Northwestern State University High School Speech 
Tournament, which is scheduled for Feb. 2-3 on the NSU 
campus. The two-day program will feature competition for 
high school students in storytelling, humorous speaking, 
extemporaneous speaking, dramatic interpretation, poetry 
reading, original oratory, prose reading and duet acting. 

EXTENSION COURSES- The division of continuing 
Education at Northwestern State University has announced 
that 13 graduate courses are being offered by NSU this spring 
on the Louisiana College campus in Pineville. Twenty-five 
undergraduate and graduate courses are also being offered 
by NSU at the education center at England Air Force Base. 
The courses to be offered at Louisiana College over the next 
several semesters will allow students to obtain masters 
degrees in secondary school administration, secondary 
teaching, educational media, elementary teaching, reading, 
elementary school administration and rehabilitation 
counseling. The England Air Force Base courses— which are 
open to both civilian and military personnel— lead to 
associate and baccalaureate degrees. 

DRILL TEAM WINNERS- Phobe Brian of Bolton High 
School in Alexandria won top individual honors and the 
Lafayette High School Dancers received the sweepstakes 
award at the third annual Miss Drill Team Louisiana 
Pageant hosted this weekend at NSU. 



Faculty news briefs. 



DR. BREWER NEW VOCATIONAL REP— Dr. Norma 
Brewer of NSU has been elected Region IV representative for 
the American Vocational Association's new adult education 
I section of new and related services. Dr. Brewer, who is an 
j associate professor of secondary education at NSU and a 
^specialist in adult and community education, will represent 
Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, New Mexico and Louisiana in 
ijthe national organization. 

DR. HOLMES PUBLISHED IN BOTANY— Dr. Walter C. 
'Holmes, plant taxonomist at NSU, is the author of three 

articles that were published recently in leading botanical 
^Journals. The Northwestern assistant professor of botany has 



published "Nodding Club Moss in Louisiana" in the 
American Fern Journal, "Ottelia Range Extension" in 
Castanea, the official journal of the Southern Appalachian 
Botanical Club, and "Notes on Mikania " in Phytologia. 

COACH PAT NOLAN SUBMITS TO MAGAZINE— 

Northwestern State University Lady Demon basketball 
coach PatNolen has published an article in the January issue 
of the national publication "Women's Coaching Clinic." The 
article, entitled "Person-to-Person Defense" discusses some 
of the basics of one-on-one defense and describes eight drills 
that will improve defensive fundamentals. 



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itinuing 



Highschool lectureseries underway 



Twenty-nine students of high academic ability have been 
selected to participate this spring in Northwestern State 
University's fourth annual President's Lecture Series for 
high school students. 

High school students chosen to take part in the 10-week 
series of Saturday morning lectures from Jan. 13 to March 17 
will attend a variety of lecture sessions dealing with man's 
greatest achievements. 

"The lectures to be presented in this year's series are 

designed to enhance the students' knowledge and motivate 
the young people to excell in the fundamentals now being 
taught in their respective schools," said series director Dr. 
Donald E. Ryan, professor of mathematics at Northwestern. 

According to Ryan, the students from area high schools 
will be involved in the academic programs from 8 a.m. until 
noon each Saturday. "This spring, we have chosen an 



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interdisciplinary track and will be concerned with 'The 
Greatest,'" Ryan said. 

Among the areas to be discussed during the 10-week series 
are the greatest ideas of man, the greatest men that ever 
lived, the greatest discoveries of man, the greatest 
breakthroughs of man and the greatest historical and 
political turning points of man. 

Lecturers will include Dr. John Waskom, chairman of the 
Department of Agricultural and Geological Sciences; Dr. 
Robert Roger, associate professor of physics; Dr. Wayne 
Hyde, chairman of the Department of Chemistry and 
Physics; Dr. Maureen A. McHale, assistant professor of 
psychology; Fraser Snowden, associate professor of 
philosophy; Dr. Bennie D. Barridge, assistant professor of 
microbiology and director of research for the NSU Graduate 
School; Dr. Edward Graham, dean of the College of 
Graduate Studies and Research; Dr. Thomas Burns, 
associate professor of biology; Dr. William Poe, associate 
professor of history ; Dr. Nadya C. Keller, assistant professor 
of biochemistry and microbiology; Marion C. Nesom, 
associate professor of English and Dr. James McCofkle, 
a'xociate professor of history, and Ryan. 



Welcome Back 




Students 



ASK ABOUT OUR STUDENT CHECKING 
ACCOUNTS WITHOUT SERVICE CHARGES. 
REMEMBER TO PICK UP AN NSU DECAL 
WHEN YOU OPEN YOUR ACCOUNT. 
WE ARE LOCATED AT 120 CHURCH ST. 
AND LA. HWY. 1 SOUTH. , 

Thel'EOPLES 



HANK 
£T RUST Co 



MEMBER FDIC 




Out to lunch 



President Bienvenu sneaked over to Bullard Hall recently for a taste of 
home coo kin* ala Jim Johnson. "Chef" Johnson, who is a writer for the 
NSU news bureau, prepared the entire meal, consisting of collard greens 
and corn bread. 



Robinson heads 
fall graduates 



Roxanne Robinson of DeQuincy headed the honor roll list of 
80 seniors as 299 graduates received degrees Friday, Dec. 15 
at Northwestern State University's winter commencement 
exercises. 

Miss Robinson, who maintained a 3.97 academic average of 
a possible perfect 4.0 during her university career at North- 
western, received a bachelor of science degree in 
mathematics education. 

The second-ranking graduate was Shelly La Fleur of 
Jennings. Miss LaFleur received a bachelor of arts degree in 
elementary education and finished with a 3.92 academic 
average. 

Diane Marie Martin of Natchitoches was third in the 
ratings with a 3.87 average. Miss Martin received a bachlor 



of arts degree in general studies. The fourth-ranking 
graduate was Morris H. Busby of Minden who earned a 
bachelor of arts degree in social sciences education. He had a 
3.85 average. 

One of the highlights of the commencement program was 
the presentation of doctoral degrees to Mrs. Donna Logue 
Ellis of Natchitoches and Robert Erwin Gillan of Leesville. 
Gillan and Mrs. Ellis received Ed.D degrees in secondary 
education. 

Presenting the docatoral degrees during the commen- 
cement ceremonies was Dr. Edward Graham, dean of 
Graduate Studies and Research. 

Northwestern president Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu conferred 
degrees during the exercises on 209 undergraduates, 47 
Graduate School students and 43 persons receiving two-year 
associate degrees. 

Of the undergraduate degrees awarded, 64 were in the 
College of Education; 36 in Business; 36 in Nursing; 30 in the 
University College; 22 in Liberal Arts and 21 in Science and 
Technology. Of the associate degrees awarded, 20 were in the 
University College; 11 in Business; 7 in Science and 
Technology and 5 in Liberal Arts. 



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FOR 93-QID FM 

Cheech y' 

Chong 

live in Concert 

Special Guests • 
Iron Butterfly 

(2 Shows) 

Sat., Jan. 27, 
8:00 & 10:30 

*7.00 Advance 
*8.00 Day of Show 
EXHIBIT HALL 



Tickets for both concerts Specialty Sound, Monroe; 
Neusom's, Alexandria; Deja Vu, Pineville; Coliseum Box 
Office, Alexandria. 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, January 23, 1979 

Entertainm 




some people say./'it takes 
Northwestern it takes two 



two 

to ' 



Tango 

register". Pat 




Movies 

Jan, 



uupuy and Trey Bradley, both of Natchitoches, 
found the saying to be true. 



26 

Feb, 2 
Feb, 9 

Feb, 14 
Feb, 23 
March 2 
March 8 

March 16 
March 23 
March 30 
April 6 

April 27 



The Other Side of the Mountian 
Part 2 

"Oh, God!" 
Mahogany 

Romeo and Juliet 

The Pink Panther Strikes Again 

The Turning Point 
Heroes 

Death Race 2000 
Blazing Saddles 

The Godfather 
family Plot 

Schlitz Movie Orgy 



Union Board 
solicits members 

The Student Union Governing Board is currently accepting 
applications for a Representative-at-large and a Public 
Relations # and Advertising Chairman. 

Any interested student can apply for the positions in Room 
214 of the Student Union. 

The Representative-at-large serves as a decision-making 
member of the Governing Board and participates in the 
activities of the Research and Development Committee. 

The Public Relations and Advertising Chairman handles 
all the publicity for the Student Union Governing Board and i 
their activities. 

The deadline for turning in applications is January 26. 
Elections for these positions are scheduled for January 30. 

All students are also encouraged to sign up for other Union 
Board Committees in Room 214 of the Student Union. There 
are no pre-requisites or qualifications to be a member of a 
committee. 

Shreveport— 



Art 



Barnwell Center 

Display rooms for art and horticultural exhibits. 
Open 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, 
1 to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. 501 Fant 
Parkway. 
Craft Alliance 

Work by local craftsmen. Open 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
Monday through Friday, 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday. 1075 
Dalzell. 

Meadows Museum 

Permanent collection of indochina art by Jean 
Despuiols, Also, Mayan rubbings through Jan. 
30. Open 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through 
Friday, 2 to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday 2911 
'Centenary Blvd. 
Norton Art Gallery 

Permanent collection of American and 
European art, including art depicting the 
American West, Exhibit of works by marine 
artists Loren D. Adams opens today (Sunday). 
Recorded music by Franz Haydn. Open 1 to 5 
p.m. Tuesday through Sunday. 4747 Creswell. 
Shreve Memorial Library 
Paintings by Nena C. Flournoy and coiled 
baskets by Betty Wallace on display throughout 
January. Open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through 
Thursday 9 a.m to 6 p.m. Friday and Saturday 
400 Edwards. 
State Exhibit Museum 

General exhibits, dioramas and murals on 
display. Also, paintings by Carla Talley, through 
Jan. 31. Open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through 
Saturday, 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday. 3015 Greenwood 
Road. 




Drama 



CAPTAIN'S 
GALLEY 

WELCOMES ALL NSU 
STUDENTS 



Open 7 Days 

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Banquet 
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Located On Sibley Lake 
Next To to the Bypass 



Musical Revue 

The B'nai Zion Temple Sisterhood will present a 
musical comedy revue entitled "Kosher 
Encounters of the Absurd Kind" at 6:30 p.m. 
Jan. 23 at B'Nai Zion Temple. Tickets can be 
ordered by calling Mrs. Hyman Gardsbane at 
861 2902. 

Riberboat Dinner Theater 

"Butterflies Are Free," a comedy, Jan. 25-27 at 
Riverboat Inn near Shreveport Regional Airport. 
Cocktail hour at 6 p.m. buffet opens at 7 p.m., 
curtain at 8:15 p.m. Tickets can be reserved by 
calling the Riverboat Inn. 



VETERANS 

Did you know that if you're a 
freshman or a sophomore you 

could earn $ 2500 in addition 
to your Gl Bill durina the next 
two years. Come by the James 
A. Noe buMdinq (behind the 
stadium) or caii us at 51 56 
for details 



Sugar Creek 
Concerts 

(Limited Advance) 
presents 
For Newsom's Music 

Rose Royce 

Featuring 

"POCKETS" 

Special Guests • 
STAR GUARD 

Thurs. 9 Jan. 25- 
8:00 p.m. 

Rapides Parish Coliseum 

$ 6.50 Advance— 
$ 7.50 Day of Show 



Tickets for both concerts Specialty Sound, Monroe; 
Newsom's, Alexandria; Deja Vu, Pineville; Coliseum Box 
Office, Alexandria. 



Alexandri 



r 



Film 



Alexandria Mail. 

"California Suite" (Michael Caine, jane Fonda, 
Maggie Smith. Alan Alda, Walter Matthau) 
Couples encounter comical complications during 
their stay at the Beverly Hill Hotel (PG). 
"Every Which Way But Loose." (Clint 
Eastwood, Ruth Gordon, Sondra Locke) A 
truckdriver hunt for the beautiful country music 
singer who tricked him out of some money (PG) 
Mac Arthur Village 
"The Wild Geese" (R) 

"Across the Great Divide." The story of two 
orphans crossing the Rockies with a frontier 
trickster (G) 
Don Theatre 

"King of the Gypsies" (Susan Sarandon, Sterling 

Hayden, Brooke Shields) A gypsy clan tries to 

choose a new leader (R) 

Paramount Theatre 

"The Boys from Brazil" (R) 

Showtown Drive-In * 

"Rabbit Test" (PG) 

"All the way Boys" (G) 

"The Tempter" (R) 



Shreveport Little Theatre 

"Private Lives," a comedy, at 8: 15 p.m. Jan. 25- 
27 at Shreveport Little Theatre, 812 Margaret 
Place. Tickets can be reserved by calling Little 
Theatre between 1 and 5 p.m. weekdays. 



Film 



Gold. 



DON 

"Cleopatra Jones and the Casino c< 
Woman detective in action. (R) 
Eastgate Four 

"Brass Target. (George Kennedy, Sophia Loren, 
Robert Vaughn) Conspirators plot to kill Gen. 
George S. Patton (PG) 

"Born Again." (Dean Jones, Dana Andrews) A 
Watergate conspirator undergoes a religious 
conversion (PG) 

"Magic." (Anthony Hopkins, Ann Margret, 
Burgess Meredith, Ed Lauter) A ventriloquist's 
personality is ruled by his dummy. (R) 
"Pinocchio." Feature length cartoon about a 
puppet who comes to life. (G) 
John Cinema Six 

"Every Which Way But Loose." (Clint 
Eastwood, Ruth Gordon, Sondra Locke) A 
truckdriver hunts for the beautiful country 
music singer who tricked him out of some 
money. (PG) 

"Grease." (John Travolta, Olivia Newton-John, 
Stockard Channing) Musical comedy about high 
school romances in the 1950s (PG) 
"National Lampoon's Animal House." (John 
Belushi, Donald Sutherland) Rowdy misfits 
make college life exciting during the 1940s. (R) 
"The Greek Tycoon." (Anthony Quinn) An 
industrialist woos and weds the widow of an 
assassinated American president . (R) 
"Coming Home." (Jane Fonda, Jon Voight, 
Bruce Dern) A woman falls in love with a 
paraplegic veteran while her soldier husband is 
fighting in Vietnam (R) 

"Corvette Summer." (Mark Hamill, Annie 
Potts) A high school student searches for a 
customized car stolen from his auto shop class 
(PG) 

Quail Creek 

"California Suite." (Michael Caine, Jane Fonda, 
Maggie Smith, Alan Alda, Walter Matthau) 
Couples encounter comical complications during 
their stay at the Beverly Hills Hotel. (PG). 
"Oliver's Story." (Ryan O'Neal, Candice 
Bergen, Ray Milland) A widower is coaxed back 
into the mainstream of life by a beautiful 
woman. ( PG). 
St. Vincent Six 

"Force 10 From Navarone." (Robert Shaw, 
Edward Fox, Carl Weathers, Franco Nero) 
Allied commandos parachute into Yugoslavia for 
a dangerous World War II mission. (PG) 
"Moment by Moment" (John Travolta, Lily 
Tomlin) A street kid falls in love with a Beverly 
Hills wife and mother. (PG). 
"Paradise Alley." (Sylvester Stallone, Kevin 
Conway, Anne Archer) Three brothers plot to 
escape New York's slums in the 1940s. (PG) 
"They Went That-a-Way and That-a-Way." (Tim 
Conway, Dub Taylor) Two bungling undercover 
cops try to spy on an imprisoned bank robber. 
(PG) 

"Invasion of the Body Snatchers." (Donald 
Sutherland, Brooke Adams, Leonard Nimoy) 
Alien invaders try to take over a small town 
(PG) 

"The Wiz," (Diana Ross, Michael Jackson, 
Richard Pryor, Ted Ross) All-black musical 
version of "The Wizard of Oz." (G) 
Shreve City Twin 

"The Lord of the Rings." Anomated adventure 
film, based on the J. R. R. Tolkein fantasies. 
(PG) 

"King of the Gypsies." (Susan Sarandon, 
Sterling Hayden, Brooke Shields) A gypsy clan 
tries to choose a new leader. (R) 
South Park 

"California Suite. (PG) 
"Oliver's Story." (PG) 



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Sports 

- Lady Demons 
Topple USL , 
Southeastern 



Tuesday, January 23, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 5 



- 



By Buddy Wood 
Current Sauce Asst. Sports Editor 

Coach Pat Nolen said before the game her 
Northwestern Lady Demons would have to 
control the boards and shut down the ex- 
plosive fast break of Southeastern's Lady 
Lions to win. 

The result: The NSU Lady Demons pulled 
off one of the seasons biggest upsets by 
defeating SLU 74-70. Nolen' s troops controlled 
the boards 38-33 and shut down the SLU fast 
break to almost nothing. 

Dianna Cary's two free throws with 23 
seconds left gave the Lady Demons a 72-70 
lead, but it was not until after an SLU missed 
shot that Marilyn Gates iced the game with 
three seconds left with a pair of free throws. 

"I can't believe it still," said an elated Pat 
Nolen as the Lady Demons took their first win 
ever over the Lady Lions in the upset. "It's 
not possible to describe how I feel right now." 

The Lady Demons placed five players in 
double figures in the contest. Gates and Linda 
Jones, who hit seven of eight shots from the 
field, each had 16 points, while Theresa Long 
had 14 and Joan Darbonne and Mary Hum- 
phrey 10 each. 

Queen Brumfield led the way for the Lady 
Lions with 21 points, while Staci Brown was 
the only other SLU player to hit in double 
figures with 14 points. 

NSU held a 39-36 halftime lead, but the 
game was nip and tuck throughout the second 
half. Mary Humphrey came off the bench to 
hit her 10 points in about an eight minute span 
to give the Lady Demons a big second half lift. 

The Lady Demons snapped a two-game 



losing streak, having lost to Northeast in 
Monroe the night before, Thursday, and 
losing earlier in the week to McNeese State 

In the Northeast game, Joan Darbonne's 25 
point effort was in vain as the Lady Demons 
dropped an 82-68 decision to the Lady Indians. 

The Lady Demons, trailing only 39-29 at 
halftime, could not overcome cold shooting 
and the inside play of Linda Andrews and 
Marlena Mossbarger, who finished with 25 
and 18 points respectively for the Lady In- 
dians. 

The Lady Demons shot only 36 percent from 
the floor in the contest. 

Marilyn Gates added 10 points for NSU 
while Mary Humphrey snared 10 rebounds to 
pace the Lady Demons. 

The Lady Demons then traveled to 
Lafayette to play Southwestern La. Joan 
Darbonne fired in 31 points, her fourth 30 
point effort of the season, to lead NSU to a 74- 
63 victory over USL. 

Darbonne hit on 10 of 17 field goals and 11 of 
12 free throws as the Lady Demons took their 
second consecutive win to up their record to 6- 
8 on the season. 

Linda Jones and Marilyn Gates had 12 
points and Theresa Long has 10 for the Lady 
Demons, while Jody Pontiff had 16, Anne 
DeMahy 15 and Margy Bayard 13 led the Lady 
Cajuns, now 4-8 on the year. 

The Lady Demons led 36-29 at halftime and 
used 49 percent field goal accuracy and 85 
percent free throw shooting to offset a 47-35 
rebound taken by the Lady Cajuns. USL, 
throttled by a quick Lady Demon defense, 
shot only 31 percent from the floor. 




Lady Demon head coach Pat Nolen (center) gives some 
instructions to her troops Friday night during Northwestern 
State University's 74-70 upset victory over the nationally- 
ranked Lady Lions of Southeastern La. The Lady Demons were 
6-8 on the season and were carrying a two-game winning streak 
into Monday night's contest against Southwestern La. (NSU 
Photo by Don Sepulvado) 



1 978 Features Outstanding Performances 



A series of outstanding individual per- 
formances and a few noteworthy team ac- 
complishments highlighted the Northwestern 
State University's athletic season during the 
1978 calendar year. 

The efforts of Joe Delaney in football, 
Lester Elie in men's basketball, Ricardo 
Acuna in men's tennis, Terry Ruddell in 
baseball, Billy Green in cross country and 
Lisa Brewer in women's basketball told the 
biggest stories of the "Year of the Demon." 

Delaney, a sophomore tailback from 
Haughton, brought national notice to the NSU 
football squad when he erupted 299 yards 
rushing and four touchdowns against Nicholls 
State during NSU's 28-18 victory over the 
Colonels. Delaney, possessor of 9.4 speed, 
easily broke both the school and state records 
for single game rushing and was the recipient 
of one national weekly honor for his effort. 

Delaney' s 935 yard rushing to lead the team 



helped NSU compile a 5-6 record (4-1 at 
home) under head coach A.L. Williams, but it 
was senior wide receiver Mike Almond who 
did most of the record-setting when he hauled 
in 27 catches for 483 yards. Those helped give 
him the Demon records for most receptions 
and most yardage receiving in a career. 

Elie, a 6-foot-6 senior from Cloutierville, 
averaged 18.8 points in his final campaign and 
joined with teammate Lester Davis to 
become two of only 13 players in NSU history 
to reach the 1,000 point career mark, the first 
time two players had done it in a single 
season. NSU compiled a 12-15 mark during 
the season under head coach Tynes 
Hildebrand. 

All five starters for the Demons averaged in 
double figures, with sophomore Frederick 
Piper averaging 12.3 points and 12.3 
rebounds, good enough to rank 12th in the 
nation among all major colleges. Jerry Lewis 




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part time work. Bakers. 
352-2935 



(11.6) and Jim Hoops (10.1) along with Davis 
(10.4) also reached double digits, and Davis, a 
5-foot-9 hometown product, became the new 
all-time NSU career assist leader during the 
season. 

Acuna, a junior from Santiago, Chile, 
perhaps participated on a national scale more 
than any other Demon during the year when 
he competed in the main draw of the U.S. 
Open Tennis Championships. Acuna, who also 
played on the American Express Tour and 
won the Louisiana Open title, compiled a 24-5 
mark to help lead the Demon netters to a 16-2 
overall record, with NSU losing only to 
Oklahoma State and Wichita State on the 
road. 

The Demon tennis squad, which was 10-0 at 
home, also won the prestigious Big Gold 
Tournament in Hattiesburg, Miss., and took 
the consolation title in the Oral Roberts 
Spring Classic. Junior Juan Lopez had the 

best singles record on the squad with a 23-4 
mark, while Acuna and senior Gregg Man- 
ning put together a 21-6 mark in No. 1 doubles. 
The sixth straight winning record helped NSU 
continue a streak of success under coach 
Johnnie Emmons that now shows an overall 
mark of 113-15 (88.4 percent) over the past six 
years. 



Ruddell, a senior from Longview, Tex., put 
together a 9-2 record on the mound to lead the 
Demon baseball team to its first winning 
season in four years with a 31-29 final record. 
Perhaps the most amazing thing about the 
season, though, was the fact that the Demons 
scheduled 60 games and played all 60 without 
even a rainout during the season for coach 
Herbie Smith. 

Scott Stagner. added a 7-4 mound record, 
and Ted Reeves' .321 average led the team in 
that department. However, senior Curtis 
Ardoin finished a stellar career by leading the 
team in bats, runs.hits, doubles, triples, total 
bases and stolen bases. Tommy Dorsey also 
hit 311 and brother Curtis Dorsey led the club 
in the home runs with 11 and RBI with 36. 

Green, only a sophomore from Marshall, 
Tex., was NSU's individual top finisher in all 
but one cross country meet during the season 
and won three individual titles to lead the 
Demon harriers of coach Jerry dyes to three 
meet titles during the year. Green was only 
out of the top four finishers once during the 
entire season. 

His efforts and those of freshman Jeff 
Baker helped lead NSU to a win in its only 
home meet of the year, when the Demons beat 
Northeast Louisiana, Stephen f. F. Austin, 
and Centenary in the annual NSU Invitational 



Meet. Green and Baker won co- 
championships in the event. 

Brewer, a junior from DeRidder, com- 
pleted the greatest career ever assembled by 
a Lady Demon basketball player when she 
averaged 25.2 points per outing to lead the 
lady Demons to a 13-13 overall record. 

The 5-foot-6 sharpshooter finished her three 
year career with 1,906 points and reigns as the 
all-time leading large college scorer in state's : 
women's history. 

Junior Becky Guidry chipped in with 16.6 
points per outing, and the "Lisa and Becky j! 
Show" provided NSU's top two scorers in 17 
games and helped to lead the Lady Demons to ; r, 
a fourth place finish in the state and a !; 
regional playoff berth for the fourth straight : 
year. They also set 12 new school records ■■■ 
under Coach Charlotte Corley during the;: 
campaign, and freshman Joan Darbonne was ;= 
the other Lady Demon in double figures with 
a 10.4 average. 

A four-man delegation helped NSU's track : ; 
and field squad of coach Jerry Dyes to three 
meet titles and three new school records, jjj 
Sophomore Tommy Swacker of Crowley was 
the team's leading scorer with 112 three-:: 
fourths points during the year, including one 
of the top individual marks with a 46.65 : 
clocking in the 400 meter dash. 



ZAKL 



OiXZ 



one 



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Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, January 23, 1979 



Demons Drop Two 
to McNeese, NLU 



By Doug Ireland 
Current Sauce Sports Editor 

MONROE— It's "good news, bad news time" for Coach 
Tynes Hildebrand and his Northwestern Demon basketball 
team. The good news is that the Demons have seen the last of 
Northeast La's All American Calvin Natt. The bad news is 
that Calvin has a little brother...and it just so happened that 
the two were NLU's leading scorers in last Thursday night's 
73-59 victory over NSU here in Ewing Coliseum. 

Calvin, the 6-5 senior called "Super Natt," popped in 25 
points and snared ten rebounds to pace retiring Coach Lenny 
Fant's Indians. His "little" brother Kenny, a 6-4 sophomore, 
added 13 points in just 14 minutes of playing time to help seal 
the Demons' fate. 

If the two Natts weren't enough to bug Northwestern, big 
Eugene Robinson was. The powerful 6-9 postman dropped in 
12 points and grabbed a game high 14 caroms and made it 
tough sledding inside for the Demons. 

The Demons never led in the contest, pulling within one 
point at 10-9 just over six minutes into the contest and closing 
the gap to four 'S9-35) at 12:27 of the final half on a 15 footer 
by Jerry Lewis. NLU had held a 39-29 halftime edge. 

Northwestern only had two men in double figures. Andre 
Bailey had 12 and Lewis chipped in with ten to lead the 
Demons. Lewis was NSU's board leader with five. The loss 
left the Demons at 3-10 for the season while the streaking 
Indians, who have won their last seven in a row, are 10-4. 

It was a tough week for the Demons, since the McNeese 
Cowboys handed them a 76-66 loss last Monday in Prather 
Coliseum. The hot-ehooting Cowpokes broke open a tight 
game— it was 28-27 McNeese at the intermission— with a 60 



per cent shooting effort in the second half. 

NSU was also hurt by fouls, as three Demon starters fouled 
out late in the game. It was then that the Cowboys began to 
ride off into the sunset, stretching what had been a three 
point edge into a ten point bulge after Bailey, Guy Charles 
and Jim Hoops all departed with five fouls. 

Jerry Lewis hit 19 and Hoops pitched in 16 for the Demons. 
Mike Brey had ten points and handed out 11 assists, while 6-10 
David Lawrence led the visitors with 20 points. Ray Baggett 
and Chris Faggi tossed in 14 apiece, and Manuel Dugas had 
11 for the 'Pokes. 

After falling behind by eight early in the second half, 
Northwestern raced back to take the lead 4645 with 9:44 left 
on a Hoops follow shot inside. But Faggi then dropped in two 
freebies after Bailey committed his fourth personal 21 
seconds later to push McNeese out front. 

Lawrence then took charge, pouring in seven straight 
points and dominating the inside play while the Demons ran 
into their foul trouble. After Lawrence hit both ends of a one- 
and-one with 6 : 15 showing to make it 53-48 , 15 of the 'Pokes 
last 23 points came from the free throw line. 

In that stretch, McNeese was 15 of 21 from the line, and that 
was enough to put the game away for the Cowboys. The 
visitors hit 72.7 per cent of their freebies and NSU hit at a 70.6 
rate, but McNeese toed the line 33 times and swished 24 
compared to 12 out of 17 made by the Demons from the 
charity stripe. 

Northwestern outrebounded the Cowpokes 31-30 paced by 
Robert Lively's eight caroms. Faggi also had eight for 
McNeese to tie Lively for game honors in that department. 



Brey Gives Demons Big Assist 



Mike Brey is shooting less 
but enjoying it more these 
days. 

Northwestern State 
University's playmaking 
guard only took a total of 11 
shots in the Demons' three 
victories t his season. He 
didn't shoot at all when the 
NSU squad went against 
Centenary College. 

But the Demons won all 
three games after an eight- 
game losing streak, and that 
makes the six-footer from 
Rockville, Md., happy enough. 

"I know that I don't have to 
score a lot of points in order 
for us to be successful," Brey 



said after the Demons had 
taken an 80-79 win over 
Centenary. "We have people 
to score for us, I do everything 
else I can offensively and 
defensively to help us win." 

It's not the fact that Brey 
has stopped shooting the ball 
that has put NSU into the 
winning streak. More likely, 
it's the fact that the former 
DeMatha High School star has 
been setting his teammates up 
for baskets. 

In those three games, Brey 
had 12 assists, in NSU's 81-75 
win over Nicholls State, seven 
assists in a 63-61 win over 
Southeastern La. and a 



season-high 13 assists in the 
Centenary victory. 

His last assist against 
Centenary was perhaps the 
biggest of all three games, 
when he lobbed a pass to 
postman Robert Lively under 
the basket for an easy layup 
with 15 seconds left that gave 
NSU its win over the Gen- 
tlemen. 

"Mike's one of the best 
guards we've ever had at 
getting the ball to the open 
man", said NSU head coach 
Tynes Hildebrand. "last year 
he made some freshman 
mistakes, but he has improved 
to the point that I don't worry 



when he's in control of the 
basketball, even in close 
games." 

A good example of that 
came in the win over 
Southeastern, when Brey ran 
NSU's four-corner offense to 
perfection during the game's 
final three minutes. 

This year, his ball-handling 
ability has helped him 
average 7.1 points per outing 
along with a 6.5 scoring 
average. In addition, he's 
been on the court practically 
every minute of evey NSU 
game, averaging over 36 
minutes per 40 minute game. 




Qua rterfina lists in the men's division of the first 
annual Miller One-on-One basketball tournament 
in progress at Northwestern State University 
include (back row, 1-r) Jody Blackwell, Robert 
Lewis, David Evans, David Goldstein, (front row, 
1-r) John Wartelle, Anthony Butler, and Bill Land. 
Not pictured is Reginald Evans. Futher action in 



the tourney will be held in Prather Coliseum 
during halftime of Demon basketball contests. 
The competition is co-sponsoed by the NSU 
Intramural Department and the Natchitoches 
Beverage Co. 




These are the semifinalists in the women's 
division of the first annual Miller One-on-One 
basketball tournament in progress at 
Northwestern State University. They are (1-r) 
Wendy Cox, Shirley Clark, Kathrina Myers, and 
Regena Barnes. Semifinal and final round play in 




Jerry Lewis drives around the defensive pressure 
of McNeese State's Manuel Dugas during 
Northwestern State University's loss to the 
Cowboys Monday night in Prather Coliseum. 
Lewis, a 6-foot-5 junior, was high for the Demons 
in that contest with 19 points. (NSU photo by Don 
Sepulvado) 



Bad 

hiie ther 
take stu 
t over fi 



Buddy Wood 

Super Bowl X 



Pittsburgh's exciting vic- 
tory over Dallas 35-31 did live 
up to expectations as the most 
exciting Super Bowl ever. Not 
only was the game filled with 
excitement throughout, but 
numerous records were set in 
the heat of battle. 

The Pittsburgh Steelers 
became the first team in 
history to win three Super 
Bowl titles, keeping the Dallas 
Cowboys from accomplishing 
the same feat. 

Dallas became the first 
team to appear in five Super 
Bowls, losing 16-13 to 
Baltimore in 1971, winning 24-3 
over Miami in 1972 losing to 
Pittsburgh in 1975 by 21-17 , 
winning 27-10 over Denver in 
1978, and , of course, losing to 



the Steelers this year. Min- 
nesota is the only other team 
to have appeared in four Super 
Bowls. 

Franco Harris' 66 yards on 
20 carries enabled him to 
become the leading ground 
gainer in Super Bowl history, 
eclipsing the mark of Larry 
Csonka, then with the Miami 
Dolphins. 

Roger Staubach's 200-plus 
yard passing effort in Sun- 
day's loss to Pittsburgh 
moved him into the lead in 
career passing yards in Super 
Bowl play. 

Terry Bradshaw's 318 yards 
passing performance in this 
year's classic not only was a 
Super Bowl record but also a 



Day of Record^P 

pit 



personal high for the Steeler 
veteran. 

The 66 points combined by 
both teams was far and bey- 
ond a record. The second 
highest point total combined 
by both teams was in the 1968 
game, won by Green Bay 33-14 
over Oakland. 

Several players, including 
Roger Staubach, Jethro Pugh, 
D. D. Lewis, Larry Cole, and 
Rayfield Wright tied Marv 
Fleming's record of five Super 
Bowl appearances, but all 
have appeared with the same 
team, the Dallas Cowboys, 
another record. Fleming 
indicentally appeared with 
Green Bay in '67 and '68 and 
with Miami in '72-74. 



Another record unnoticed 
everyone is that the Pitt: 
burgh Steelers became thi 
first team to win by the po 
spread established by thi NATCHI1 
oddsmakers. The SteelersMitzer Pi 
now 3-0 in Super Bowl play£ag e and S( 
may never have that recor#acific", h 
challenged, because so manjjtate Unive: 
games have been so far off thfleries for tl 
spread, namely the 1969 Super The stage 
Bowl classic, won by Jo4rector wil 
Namath's New York Jets 16-^Iarch 21 at 
over Baltimore. Baltimore the thr< 
came into the game a 17 poinljuest led 
favorite. So much for the poinlgychoanalj 
spread. .m. on 

But, lets set one thing iflxecutive 
perspective. The Pittsbur$IIarch 5. 
Steelers and the Dallatr A.A 
Cowboys are truly the class uditorium, 
the National Football Leaguefrithout cha: 



|l"he Intramural report 



Mayin' Around 



F 

J 

a: 

Fr 



Logan, wh 



the tourney, which is co-sponsored by the NSU 
Intramural Department and the Natchitocles 
Beverage Co., will be held in Prather Coliseim 
during halftime of Lady Demon games. 



The first annual Miller One- 
on-One Campus basketball 
tournament completed 
preliminary action last week, 
and the scene now shifts to 
Prather Coliseum, where the 
final rounds in both the men's 
and women's divisions will be 
played. 

The ladies' semifinal and 
final contests will be held at 
halftime of Lady Demon 
games on Jan. 22, Feb. 5, and 
Feb. ■ 20. The men's quar- 
terfinal round began last night 
and will continue on Feb. 3, 
and semifinal action is on Feb. 
5. 

Last night in a women's 
semifinal game Wendy Cox 
went up against Shirley Clark, 
and in two men's quarterfinals 
Jody Blackwell met David 
Evans and Robert Lewis 
played David Goldstein. 



The NSU Intramural 
Department and the Nat- 
chitoches Beverage Co. are 
the One-on-One co-sponsors, in 
cooperation with the Miller 
Brewing Co. Miller is awar- 



ding a $200 scholarship to the 
winners in both- divisions, 
along with some nice trophies 
for semifinalists and t-Shirts 
and socks for all of the 
remaining players. 



Cl V0MAl 



a 



INTRAMURAL CALENDAR 
For 

1979 SPRING SEMESTER 



ACTIVITY REGISTRATION . PLAY BEGINS 


Badminton (singles, doubles 


Jan. 9-22 


Jan. 24-25 


& mixed doubles) 






Basketball 


Jan. 9-25 


Jan. 29 


Bowling 


Feb. 12-22 


Mar. 5 


Horseshoes (singles and doubles) 


Feb. 19-Mar. 7 


Mar. 12-13 


Basketball H-O-R-S-E 


Mar. 1-13 


Mar. 14-15 


Raquetball (singles, doubles 


Mar. 5-15 


Mar. 19 


& mixed doubles) 






Softball 


Mar. 5-22 


Mar. 26 


Bicycle race 


Mar.26-Apr.2 


Apr. 3 


Coed Innertube Basketball 


Mar.26-Apr.5 


Apr. 9 


Canoe Race 


April 2-19 


Apr. 19 


Swim Meet 


April 2-19 


Apr. 23 


Track & Field Meet 


Apr. 2-23 


Apr. 25 



not only 
roducer a 
uthor. His 
tars , Rea 
In the 361 
telacorte, 1 
>e star of 
cted unpro 
Musical "Mi 
It's almost Intram* 
basketball season— that 
the department can 
enough officials to call 
games. There will be a c1 j»q m . niij 
for all interested Pe^Airli? 
male or female-toriigritL~ rUnes 747 
7:00 in room 112 of the!*™ 11 Los • 
tramural Building. If y^^u^" 8 to 
interested, come on by, "VTj 8 10 f 
you can't make it please f^ 168 abc 
the Intramural office as 
as possible. '* N G HSIA 

The intramural departH^mier Ten 
has added another grad^rning in \ 
assistant to the staff 
Kevin Youngmeyer f 
Monmouth College in mil 
The tentative schedule 
intramural activities for 
spring semester has tHREVEPC 
released. To register for tee Simrnor 
event go to room 10 in Saturday m 
Intramural building or Wved ini 
357-5461. bianksgivin 




, 1979 



CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 




January 30, 
1979 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



Back to Nature 



hile there hasn't been any of the white stuff yet 
take students back to child-like play, what 
ft over from fall was too much temptation last 



week as several students attacked the mountain of 

leaves beside the library. 



Speakers scheduled for 
distinguished Lectures 



inoticed 
the Pil 
scame 
y the point 

1 by th«j NATCHITOCHES— Josh Logan, the 
SteelersfyiitzQ- Prize winner who directed 

Bowl playiage and screen productions of "South 
hat recoriacific'^ headlines the Northwestern 
e so manjUate University Distinguished Lecture 
> far off tileries for the spring semester. 
1969 Super The stage and screen producer and 
n by Jotrector will appear at Northwestern 
•k Jets 16-%arch 21 at 10 a.m. as the final speaker 
Baltimore the three-program series. Other 

2 a 17 poinjuest lecturers will be famed 
or the poinfeychoanalyst Dr. Rolla May at 9:30 

Lm. on Feb. 20 and advertising 
e thing iflxecutive Jane Trahey at 11 a.m. on 
Pittsburgljlarch 5. All presentations, scheduled 
le Dallafcr A.A. Fredericks Fine Arts Center 
the class <4uditorium, are open to the public 
all Leaguejithout charge. 
^ Logan, who was reared in Louisiana, 

i not only a successful playwright, 

roducer and director but also an 

uthor. His newest book is "Movie 

tars , Real People and Me." 

In the 368 page book published by 

telacorte, Logan says Bette Davis— 

te star of stars— was "scared and 

rted unprofessionally" in the illfated 

husical "Miss Moffat" which opened in 
Intramtf 
m— that if 
can dig 
i to call 
ill be a cliju. 

ed person' 0MAN HIJACKS JET WITH 131 PASSENGERS— A United 
e-tonight j^ rUnes 747 & ™ith 131 people aboard was hijacked en route 
12 of the* om Los Angeles to New York Saturday by a woman 
, Maiming to be carrying nitroglycerin and saying she was 
oI Mlllng to die for a mysterious "cause." The plane, left Los 
it please r^eles about 2 p.m. CST and was hijacked over Arizona, 
office asH 

^NG HSIAO-PING VISITS WASHINGTON— Chinese vice- 
al departjn£ e mier Teng Hsiao-Ping was officially received yesterday 
ther gra^rning in Washington by US President Jimmy Carter to 

e staff. I 
meyer f 
ige in nil 
schedule 



1974 at the Schub Schubert Theatre in 
Philadelphia. 

Logan won the Pulitzer Prize as co- 
author with Oscar Hammerstein II on 
"South Pacific" and the award-winning 
playwright also directed the Pulitzer 
Prize play "Picnic." He has directed 
the screen or stage form— or both — of 
such hits as "Annie Get Your Gun", 
"Fanny", "Mister Roberts" "Bus 
Stop", "Sayonara", "Camelot", "The 
World of Suzie Wong" and "Paint Your 
Wagon". 

Opening the Distinguished Lecture 
Series for the spring semester at NSU 
will be May, who is psychoanalyst in 
New York. He also serves as super- 
visory and training analyst for the 
William Alanson White Institute of 
Psychiatry, Psychology and 
Psychoanalysis and co-chairman of the 
Conference on Psychotherapy and 
Counseling for the New York Academy 
of Sciences. 

Ms. Trahey, one of the nation's top 
advertising and sales promotion 
directors, created the famout "A touch 
of Blass" advertising campaign for Bill 



Blass. And among the other accounts 
for Trahey Advertising are Neiman- 
Marcus, Harper's Bazaar, Unior 
Carbide and Olivetti. 

KNWD gets 

general 

manager 

Clifton Bolgiano has been selected as 
General Manager for KNWD Student 
radio station. 

"I just wanted it (the position). I love 
radio," said Bolgiano upon his selection 
by the NSU Broadcast Committee. 

Bolgiano, a junior who has worked for 
KNWD for the past two and one-half 
years, is an agriculture major from 
Leesville. He has served as disc jockey, 
music director, and program director 
for the station. 

Three-minute public service spots, a 
classic album night, and three nights of 
feature albums are planned by 
Bolgiano for weekly programming. 



National news briefs 



Spring homecoming 
celebration set 
for February 3 



NATCHITOCHES— Northwestern 
State University alumni across the 
South have received letters to return to 
the NSU campus, Feb. 3 for the 
university's annual Spring Home- 
coming celebration. 

Coordinated by NSU's Office of 
External Affairs, the Homecoming 
program will be highlighted by the 
basketball game between NSU and the 
University of Southern Mississippi at 
7:30 p.m. in Prather Coliseum. 

Special features of spring 
Homecoming at Northwestern include 
the annaul "oldtimer" basketball 
game" at 5:30 p.m. and recognition of 
the 194849 Demon basketball team. 



The Homecoming celebration begins 
with registration at 4 p.m. in the N Club 
room of Prather Coliseum. A dutch- 
treat picnic type fried chicken dinner is 
scheduled for' 5 p.m. in the coliseum. 

During the oldtimer's game, more 
than 20 former Demons who played 
over the past 25 years will meet in a 
purple-white game. Among former 
Northwestern players who have ac- 
cepted invitations to participate are 
David Clark, Dick Brown, James 
Wyatt, Sammy Booras, DeWitt Patten 
and Andy Marusak. 

The 1948-49 basketball team is being 
honored on the 30th anniversary of 
its Gulf States Conference cham- 



pionship season. The team won the 
championship during the first year the 
GSC was organized. Coached by H.Lee 
Prather, the 1948-49 team com- 
piled a 23-5 record to qualify for Nor- 
thwestern' s third straight trip to the 
National Association of Intercollegiate 
Athletics championships. The team lost 
in the national finals to Regis College 
by 52-51. 

Ray Carney, director of external 
affairs at NSU, said the university's 
Alumni Association and NSU Foun- 
dation Boards of directors will meet in 
conjuncion with Homecoming at 3 p.m. 



Music star Milsap slates 
March 28 performance 



NATCHITOCHES— Ronnie Milsap, 
the blind pianist and vocalist who has 
wen more Country Music Association 
Awards than any other male performer 
in the history of the CMA, is coming to 
Northwestern State University March 
28 for an 8 p.m. concert in Prather 
Coliseum. 

Milsap, a two-time Grammy winner 
in addition to winning seven Country 



Music Association awards, will be 
appearing in concert in Natchitoches 
under the sponsorship of the Student 
Union Governing Board at NSU. 

Tickets for the Ronnie Milsap Con- 
cert at NSU will be $5 for general ad- 
mission seats only, and tickets may be 
purchased in advance at the NSU 
Student Union Office or at other ticket 
outlets to be announced later. 




Ronnie Milsap 



Persons ordering tickets by mail 
must enclose a check or money order 
along with a stamped, self-addressed 
envelope. Requests for tickets are to be 
mailed to : Ronnie Milsap Concert, NSU 
P.O. Box 5274, Northwestern State 
University , Natchitoches, La. 71457. 
Ticket orders will be filled on a first- 
come, first-serve basis. 

Milsap, who became a member of the 
world-famous Grand Ole Opry in Nash- 
ville, Term., in 1976, has won two 
Grammy awards for best country vocal 
performance by a male artists. He has 
been nominated this year for "Let's 
Take the Long Way Around the World." 

He won his first Grammy in 1974 with 
"Please Don't Tell Me How The Story 
Ends" and again in 1976 with "Stand y 
My Woman Man." 

Milsap, whose single "Back on My 
Mind Again" is currently number three 
on the country charts, has been 
nominated for 14 Country Music 
Association awards. His seven wins 
make him the second highest CMA 
award winner. Only Loretta Lynn has 
won more, but four of her CMA awards 
were won with Conway Twitty. No other 
artist has won more CMA awards for 
individual performances than Milsap. 

In 1974, the CMA voted Milsap male 
vocalist of the year, and the next year 
he won album of the year with "A 
Legend in My Time." 

The blind performer's biggest year 
was 1977, when he won honors as en- 
tertainer and male vocalist of the year. 
He also had the album of the year with 
"Ronnie Milsap, Live." 

In 1978, his "It Was Almost Like A 
Song" won him a third album of the 
year award. 

Two of Milsap's albums have 
achieved "gold" status. His gold 
albums are "It Was Almost Like A 
Song" and "Only One Love in My Life," 
which is his most recent. 



ng. If you 
e on by, 



begin a historic East meets West voyage. Former President 
Richard Nixon was also on hand to welcome the vice- 
premier. 

NELSON ROCKEFELLER IS BURDED-Services and 
burial was held Monday for former Vice President Nelson 
Rockefeller. Rockefeller, who passed away Friday evening 
in his New York office, after suffering a heart attack. The 
body which was cremated, was put to rest at the Rockefeller 
family cemetery at th* family estate in Westchester County. 



Memorial services for the family and guests will be held 
Friday at the Riverside Church on Manhattan's Upper West 
Side. 

NO ARMS SALES TO CHINA— President Carter says the 
Soviets were worried that he might sell arms to China and 
that Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev contacted him personally 
concerning the issue. Carter assured Brezhnev that the 
United States had no intention of selling arms to China. 

POPE VISITS MEXICO CITY— More than half a million 



stood outside Our Lady of Guadalupe Basilica Saturday while 
Pope John Paul II celebrated his second Mass in this city. 
More than 200 white-robed cardinals, arch-bishops, and 
bishops joined in the eleborate ceremony in front of the 
estimated 11,000 that were able to get inside. 

CONALLY JOINS GOP RACE— Former Texas governor 
John Connelly announced last week that he will seek the 
Republican nomination for President in the upcoming 
national election. 



State news briefs 



vities for i 

2r has "^HREVEPORT HOME RIDDLED WITH GUNSHOTS— The 
gister for £ee Simmons home in Shreveport was riddled with bullets 
om 10 m Saturday morning for the second time since the family 
Iding or Vj°ved into the brick-homed neighborhood last 
l nanksgiving, No one was injured in the fire. 



NELSON ANNOUNCED CANDn>ACY-Shreveport lawyer 
Sydney B. Nelson rele»sed a prepared statement with his 
announcement that he vill seek the Louisiana Senate seat 
currently held by Jaeksm B. Davis. 



LEGAL OPINION SOUGHT ON TEACHER EXAM ISSUE— 
The Board of Trustees for State Colleges and Universities 
asked for a legal opinion on the possibility that requiring 
potential teachers to pass the National Teachers 
Examination may be a breach of contract between colleges 
and students. 



JOHNSTON CONFIRMS HE IS NOT CANDIDATE— Senator 
J. Bennett Johnston confirmed in New Orleans he would not 
run for Louisiana governor this year. Johnston admitted 
having given the subject considerable thought. 



page 2, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, January 30, 1979 

Editorial 

Natchitoches: 
What students need 



Opinion 



JACK ANDERSON WITH JOE SPEAR 

WEEKLY SPECIAL 



(EDITOR'S NOTE: The 
following editorial Is not 
meant to be taken seriously in 
any way. Any person who 
attempts to do so will find that 
he lacks the ability to 
recognize sarcasm.) 

After spending almost four 
years as a Northwestern 
student I feel that I am a prime 
candidate for being an 
authority on what is lacking in 
Natchitoches for accomodating 
the NSU student body. 
Although historical 
Natchitoches is very charming 
and lovable, there are just a 
few things that could be added 
to make it THE perfect college 
towa After extensive research 
I have found the following to be 
the most repeated requests of 
our campus population: 

1) We need more fast food 
restaurants. Many students ha- 
ve been hit hard with a lack of 
variety in places to eat. Most 
agree that there should be 
more concentration of these 
establishmetns on Highway One 
South, and they especially 
request more pizza, 
hamburger, and chicken 
restaurants. 

2) . There are too many movie 
theatres. For the number of 
students and townspeople that 
make up Natchitoches there 
seems to be a surplus of theatre 
selection and someone, 
somewhere, is probably losing 
a lot of money because of the 
overabundance of theatre 
attraction. We suggest 
replacing them with skating 
rinks or other such necessities. 

3) There is an extreme 
problem with too few red lights 
on College Avenue. It is difficult 
to talk to the people in the car 
behind you when you only get to 



stop three times within 100 
yards. Maybe the situation 
could be altered by placing red 
lights at 10 yard intervals rather 
than 30. This would also 
provide necessary excuses for 
being late to class. 

4) We need more drive-in 
liquor stores. Just making the 
rounds to each one by cruising 
does not take long enough to 
reach full consumer effect, and 
more liquor stores at more 
random locations would serve 
the students nicely. 

5) We feel that the city cheats 
itself by charging such nominal 
fees for utilities. Higher 
electric bills could help the city 
expand, and provide insurance 
against the possibility of 
bankruptcy, a problem many 
American cities face. 

6) The streets in 
Natchitoches, particularly on 
NSU's side of town are much 
too wide. This is a waste of 
land, for residents in this area 
can double park without having 
to worry about the traffic flow. 
(Second Street is a prime 
example of this) We suggest 
that this is encouragement to 
citizens to break traffic laws 
and that it should be dealt with 
immediately. 

7) We need more police 
protection against traffic 
violators. There just never is an 
officer around when you are 
speeding around town. This 
makes the temptation of indul- 
ge gence difficult to cast away. 

We realize that some of these 
changes are minor, but they 
appear important in our vast 
experiences of learning. We 
hope that Natchitoches 
residents will accept these 
suggestions in the spirit in 
which they are offered. 



Student wishes to 
see American Flag 



Dear Editor 

Maybe in this day and time I 
am wrong for feeling the way I 
do, or maybe some may think 
the gain is not worth the effort; 
but I, myself, feel ashamed 
because it took a flag draped 
over a soldier's coffin to jog my 
patriotic memory. At the risk 
of being provocative, it seems 
to me that the Flag of the 
United States of America 
should be raised and lowered on 
this university once again. 

I do realize that the Civil 
Service workers (University 
Police) have many important 
functions such as protecting 
students from vicious outlaws, 
and that this university could 
not get along without them. But 



maybe the taxpayer's money 
would be well spent in the effort 
it takes to raise and lower our 
flag. (Approximately 15 
minutes to raise, 15 minutes to 
lower, and two people to handle 
the job.) 

I feel bad because I even have 
to write this. You would think 
that someone of authority 
would have recognized the 
situation and solved it 
themselves. But quite 
apparently it is not being 
noticed and consequently not 
being corrected. It would be a 
shame for a whole school year 
to go by and not once the United 
States Flag be flown over this 
university. 
An Annoyed Student 




CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice ol Northwestern 

(USPS 140-660) 



Spring 
1979 



Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Advertising 
Debbie Page Tom Barton Steve Crews 



Nevus Editors 
Patti Ballard 
Karen Carr, 
Helen Hubley, 
Linda LaRoux, 



Sports Editors 

Doug Ireland, 
Charles Ray Wood 

Circulation Manager 
Lynn Kees 



Photography 

Sharon Miller, 
Dennis Tyler, 
Jim Villard 
Advisor 
Franklin I. Pressors 



CURRENT SAUCE is the officii 
publication of the student body of 
Northwestern Suite University in 
Natchitoches. Louisiana The 
newspaper is entered as second class 
matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1879 

CURRENT SAUCE is published 
every Tuesday during the fall and 



spring semesters with the exception 
of holidays and testing periods and 
bi-weekly during the summer 
semester It is printed at the 
Natchitoches Times. Hwy i south. 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 

Editorial are located in Room 226. 
Arts and Sciences Building and 
telephones. 3S7-5456 and 357-6874 



Opinions expressed in editorial 
columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not 
necessarily represent the viewpoint 
of the administration, faculty, staff, 
or student body of Northwestern 

Letters to the editor are invited 
and contributions are solicited from 
students, faculty and staff and from 



student organuadons Letter? must 
be signed and no more than 500 
words to be considered for the 
publication. Names will be withheld 
upon request 

The staff of Current Sauce 
reserves the letters for the sake of 
journalistic style and available 
space 





Brzezinski's Behavior 
Attracting Objections 



WASHINGTON - Some 
State Department strateg- 
ists privately believe that 
President Carter is taking 
the nation on a roller- 
coaster ride. They com- 
plain that his foreign pol- 
icy is erratic and unpre- 
dictable. And they blame 
his genial national security 
adviser, Zbigniew Brzezin- 
ski. 

Those who know Brzezin- 
ski agree that he is articu- 
late and possesses a talent 
for reducing complex for- 
eign policy issues into 
catchy phrases. He has a 
disarming, sandy-haired, 
blue-eyed appeal. But his 
critics say that he also has 
a superficial glibness. 
They describe him as com- 
bative and mercurial, with 
a tendency to shoot from 
the hip. 

One of his detractors 
brought us the tape record- 
ing of an off-the-record 
briefing he gave to top 
Jewish leaders. After lis- 
tening to it, we have to 
agree with one of the lead- 
ers who characterized 
Brzezinski as "brutal, rude 
and offensive." Over and 
over again, he drove home 
the point that U.S. and 
Israeli national interests 
don't coincide. Finally, he 
told the Jewish leaders 
that he no longer felt com- 
pelled to listen to their 
views, that he had heard 
their arguments and had 
rejected them. 

In the backrooms of the 
State Department, Brzez- 
inski is also regarded as 
incurably anti-Soviet. One 
source went so far as to 
call him a "cold warrior." 
Last year, he launched a 
hardline attack against the 
Soviet Union. He accused 



them on national television 
of engaging in a "short- 
sighted attempt to exploit 
global differences." 

This was too much for 
Secretary of State Cyrus 
Vance. He quietly in- 
formed President Carter 
that Brzezinski's strident, 
anti-Soviet remarks were 
hampering State Depart- 
ment diplomacy. For 
awhile, Carter kept a muz- 
zle on Brzezinski. 

But the flamboyant 
Brzezinski is now back in 
the catbird's seat. He 
pulled the strings that re- 
sulted in recognition of 
mainland China. Typical- 
ly, the joint Chinese-Amer- 
ican communique used the 
word "hegemony." In the 
communist lexicon, this is 
a trigger word that is 
deeply offensive to the 
Soviets. 

Brzezinski also helped to 
engineer the four-power 
summit conference that 
was recently held on the 
island of Guadeloupe. He 
showed up with several of 
his aides. But the secre- 
tary of state was nowhere 
around. As one source 
complained to us: "Not a 
single State Department 
representative was invited 
to attend." 

Long Wait: The General 
Accounting Office has 
completed a study on how 
long it takes the Veterans 
Administration to process 
a claim. The report is 
restricted, but we have 
learned the details. 

According to the govern- 
ment auditors, veterans or 
their survivors have to 
wait an average of 147 days 
from the time their claim 
is filed until the Veterans 
Administration decides 



whether they are entitled 
to any money. Then it 
usually takes another 25 
days to get a check in the 
mail. 

In other words, it takes 
claimants nearly six 
months to collect their ben- 
efits. 

What is the bottleneck? 
Forms. The bureaucrats 
spend most of the time 
waiting for other bureau- 
crats to fill out forms. The 
medical reports from vet- 
erans hospitals, for exam- 
ple, are pathetically slow 
in coming in. Most of the 
processing is done manual- 
ly. What is the solution? 
The Veterans Administra- 
tion says it would like to 
hire more bureaucrats and 
install an expensive com- 
puter system. 

Caffeine Scare: Some 
medical experts have 
asked the federal govern- 
ment to declare that 
caffeine can be hazardous 
to your health. The doctors 
want the Food and Drug 
Administration to force 
manufacturers to attach 
labels to their products 
telling how much caffeine 
is in their coffee. 

Last year, we reported 
that confidential studies 
had linked caffeine inges- 
tion with birth defects. 
Now, a Pennsylvania psy- 
chiatrist has joined the 
chorus. He claims he is 
treating an increasing 
number of patients who 
are suffering from 
"caffeine overdose." They 
are plagued, he says, with 
insomnia, shakes and 
other nervous disorders. 

The caffeine content in 
coffee, tea, cola drinks and 
dozens of over-the-counter 
drugs, the doctor told us, 



ought to appear on labels 
so consumers can tell how 
much of the substance they 
are ingesting. 

Hard Times: That 
venerable institution, the 
Girl Scouts of the U.S.A., is 
having financial problems. 
The organization is pla- 
gued by declining enroll- 
ment and revenues. To 
offset the hardships, the 
Girl Scouts have sold 
Camp Rockwood, a 92-acre 
facility on the banks of the 
Potomac River in Mary- 
land. Some officials op- 
posed the sale, but others 
told us the reported $20,000 
per acre received for the 
land will help them keep 
their green berets above 
water. 

Expensive Communica- 
tions: The president's hot- 
line messages to Moscow 
used to travel "beneath the 
ocean via trans- Atlantic 
cable. But last year, the 
hot line was renovated and 
now the messages are 
beamed to Russia by satel- 
lite. U.S. officials won't 
say how much the Soviets 
spent on the project, but 
the United States' share of 
the tab came to $15 million. 

Headlines and Foot- 
notes: During the month of 
December alone. Pentagon 
officials reported some! 
$10,000 worth of office 
equipment missing. Fed-i 
eral investigators suspect, 
the material was pilfered, 
by employees ... Thanks to' 
the seniority system. Sen.) 
Edward Kennedy. D? 
Mass., has been assigned 
an office suite right across 
the hall from the Senate 
Judiciary Committee. He 
is the new chairman. 

Copyright, 1979, 
United Feature Syndicate. Inc 




THffiS 0PP- 1 JU5T iNVITeP HIM D THe WHlTe House ANP THe f« Ml JW 
McKellar sets goals 



The Senate of the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State 
University met on Monday, 
Jan. 22, 1979 at 6 : 30 p.m. in the 
SGA Conference Room. 
Sanders called the meeting to 
order. Williams led the group 
in prayer followed by the 
Pledge of allegiance by 
Sanders. The minutes were 
omitted. Absent were 
Alexander, Crowell, Foster, 
D. McKellar, McClinton, and 
Proby. 

McKellar gave an overview 
of last semester's accomplish- 



ments. Some of the ac- 
complishments were the NSU- 
SGA Sign, the Demon Mascot, 
and getting the Library 
Carrels for stude ts to study to 
name a few. McKellar stated 
"We have organized SGA 
without revising a constitution 
and we have shown leadership 
with our responsibilities as the 
SGA Senate." McKellar 
further stated, "During the 
next 8 weeks of office there 
should be among the Senate a 
commitment of devotion and 
dedication to the SGA and 
wants these last weeks to be 



an extreme period of student 
involvment. McKellar told the 
Senate he will be proposing a 
broad set of proposals. These 
will include finding a way to 
decrease book prices in the 
Bookstore, ce creating a 
Director of Student life, and a 
Student Flights Adniinistrator. 
"As students we affirm our 
committment and dedication 
that Dr. Bienvenu has 
provided for NSU and we as 
the SGA Senate have to 
continue to back him in 
whatever way we can," stated 
McKellar. 



Sanders introduced Dr. 
Bienvenu to the Senate. Dr. 
Bienvenu thanked the Senate 
for its support and told Senate 
that he is dedicated to a strong 
institution and that an in- 
stitution can only achieve with 
its students. He told Senate 
that there is no doubt that the 
SGA is basically behind the 
concept of putting academics 
first at Northwestern. Dr. 
Bienvenu asked the SGA 
Senate to Continue to come to 
him whenever problems arise. 

McCarty submitted to the 
Senate the Spring Election. 



Filings Open Feb. 28, Close 
March 9, Election March 21, 
Run-off March 28, Relinguish 
duties unless re-elected April 

3. 

Bradley reported from 
SUGB that two concerts are 
being considered for this 
semester and that Union 
Board meetings oare on 
Tuesdays at 6:30. 

Mitchell moved to approve 
Clifton Bolginea as General 
Manager of KNWD. Horton 
seconded. Motion passed. 

Allen Ford brought copies of 



the Argus Magazine 
Senate. 

Bradley suggested Ui»' 
persons giving the pledg e 
prayer be notified befof 4 
meeting. 

Sander moved to adj ( 
Bradley seconded, 
meeting adjourned at 1 

The next SGA Sj 
meeting will be Mo" 1 
January 29, 1979 at 6:30 1 
SGA Conference Room- 
Respect . 
VickiA.Wi)" 
SGA SeC* 



Sailors once believed a wind could be raised by whistling. 



Campus life 



Tuesday. January 30, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 3 




Campus news briefs 



tm 



Speaks to SGA 



SGA president John McKellar addressed the 
Senate last week, laying out goals for the 
semester. See SGA, p.2 



Artist series 
concert 

Feb, 4 



The Northwestern State 
University Artist Series will 
present bass-baritone Robert 
Hale and tenor Dean Wilder in 
concert Feb. 4 at 3 p.m. in A. 
A. Fredericks Fine Arts 
Center Auditorium on the NSU 
campus. 

Tickets for the Sunday af- 
ternoon concert are available 
in the NSU Student Union. 
They are priced at $5 for 
adults and $3 for non-NSU 
students. Tickets may be 
ordered by mail by writing the 
Student Union Information 
Office at Northwestern. 

Hale and Wilder have toured 
together internationally 
presenting concerts with Ovid 
Young, accompanist and 
arranger for them in more 
than 2,000 public appearances 
since 1966. 

For their concert at Nor- 



thwestern, they will be per- 
forming a program of sacred, 
classical, folk and some 
lighter musical selections. 

Hale is a leading bass- 
baritone with the New York 
City Opera Company and has 
become one of the most 
sought-after singers of both 
the opera and concert stages 
across the nation. 

In addition to being the 
leading baritone of the New 
York City Opera, Hale has 
also been singing with the New 
York company during their 
Los Angeles and Washington, 
D.C., seasons. 

Wilder, who is director of 
vocal studies at William 
Jewell College in Liberty, Mo., 
has performed as leading 
tenor with the New York 
Opera Company and the 
Goldovsky Opera Theatre. 

The popular tenor also has 
had extensive solo perform- 
ances with such conductors as 
Leonard Bernstein, William 
Steinberg, Carlo Maria 
Guilini, Bernard Haitink and 
Robert Show. 




can, LtnpcjUcs 
XoXrte^ fUancAl point 

Andrew Jackson said that to the nation in his 
famous Farewell Address." Time has proved 
him right. We are the most economically suc- 
cessful country in the world. And our system 
of Free Enterprise is largely responsible for 
our success. Yet. todav many of us are knock- 
ing the svstem. Let s not knock it. Free Enter- 
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Casts set for 
NSU written, 

directed comedies 



Cast members for the first spring production of NSU's 
University Theater were officially announced Monday, Jan. 
22, according to Ray Schexnider, University Theater 
Director. 

The production will include two plays: THE WHALE- 
ROAD TO CALVARY and THE BED-PAN ROSE; or 
NEVER TRUST A NURSING HOME WITH A NEON 
SIGN . 

The plays, which were written by NSU's Neill Cameron., 
will be directed by graduate students Charlie Grau (THE 
WHALE-ROAD TO CALVARY) and Sally LeVasseur (THE 
BED- PAN ROSE). 

Cast members for THE WHALE-ROAD TO CALVARY 
include: Richard Rudd, Cindy Totten, Rabbi Williams, Deah 
Gulley, Ron Hall, Rudy Bertrand, Bruce Watkins, Bill 
Humphreys, Calvin Payton, John Jackson, Jamie Sanders, 
J.D. Banks and Larry Haynes. 

Cast members for THE BED-PAN ROSE are: Bob 
Gilmore, Tina LaCaze, Bryan Reeder, Kim Holley, Jay T. 
Ham, Rabbi Williams, Ron Hall Bill Humphreys, Richard 
Rudd, J.D. Banks, Deah Gulley, Deborah Raymond, Chuck 
Preston, Angela Baca, Bruce Watkins, Joseph Roque and 
Larry Haynes. 

The productions will be the week of Feb. 19 in the 
University Little Theater. Curtain time for each 
performance will be at 7:30 p.m. 



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"BLACK ENGLISH" TRANSLATED TO JAPANESE— 

Random house publishing company of New York City has 
announced that the book "Black English", written by Dr. J. 
L. Dillard of Northwestern, has been translated into 
Japanese for publication in Japan. A nationally recognized 
authority in the field of linguistics, Dillard said he was 
notified that the text of his book had been translated into 
Japanese but that his examples of Black English which are 
not translatable were left in Roman Script. "Black English" 
is one of several books Dillard has published on the subject of 
linguistics. 



DR. WILLIAMS TO MAKE PRESENTATION IN 
MEMPHIS— Dr. Eugene Williams of Northwestern State 
University will be in Memphis, Tenn Feb. 8-10 to participate 
on the program for the annual meeting of the Mid-South 
Academy of Economists. Williams, action chairman of 
NSU's Department of Business Administration and 
Economics, will present a paper entitled "Corporate Control 
and Performance. 



PRESENTATIONS AT ACADEMY OF SCIENCE— Three 
faculty members and one graduate student from NSU have 
had papers accepted for presentation during the 53rd annual 
meeting of the Louisiana Academy of Sciences, which is 
scheduled for Feb. 1-3 at Ruston. Presenting reports will be 
Dr. James C. Lin, Professor of biological sciences; Larry 
Morrison, director of the NSU Computing Center; Roland N. 
Pippin, associate professor of sociology, and Joyce J. 
Benefield of Shreveport, who is enrolled in Northwestern 's 
master's degree program in clinical psychology. 



DR. RUNION is the co-author of an article that has been 
published in the current issue of the professional journal, 
Elementary School Guidance and Counseling." Runion and 
Bill W. Hillman, professor of counseling and guidance at the 
University of Arizona, authored the article, which is entitled, 
"Activity Group Guidance: Process and Results." Runion is 
an assistant professor of counseling and guidance in the 
Department of Behavorial Sciences at Northwestern. He will 
become president this Spring of the Louisiana Personnel and 
Guidance Association. 



ACADEMIC RALLY REGISTRATION DEADLINE FEB. 
26— NSU officials have announced that area high schools 
have until Feb. 26 to register students for participation in the 
Northwest Louisiana Scholastic Achievement rally to be 
conducted at NSU this spring. The rally is scheduled for 
March 24 to qualify students for the state competition to be 
held in Baton Rouge. 



HONOR CHOIR PROGRAM-More than 160 singers from 16 
junior and senior high schools participated this weekend in 
the annual District II honor Choir program at NSU. The 
students were on the campus Friday and Saturday for a 
series of rehearsals in the A. A. Fredericks Fine Arts Center. 
The annual honor choir program was sponsored by the 
District n Choral Directors Association in cooperation with 
the Department of Music at Northwestern. 

Potpourri Editor 
applicants 



accepted 



Applications for editorship of the 1980 POTPOURRI are 
being accepted now by the Student Publications Committee, 
according to Dr. Sara Burroughs, chairman. 

She said the deadline for filing applications with the 
committee is Feb. 14. 

Students should refer to their Student Handbook for qualif- 
ifications of the yearbook editor, Dr. Burroughs said. 

"If a student qualifies and wishes to apply, he or she must 
write a 'letter of intent' to the Chairman, Student Public- 
ations Committee," she said. 

The applicant should include in the letter his or her 
qualifications and the key members of the proposed 
yearbook staff. 

Applications should be delivered to Dr. Burroughs in the 
Languages Department before the deadline. 

Dr. Burroughs explained that the staff operates on a year- 
round basis, from March to March, in an attempt to provide 
adequate coverage of the entire year. 



High school students to meet in 
NSU springtime competitions 



Ten festivals, rallies and other contests for high school 
students from throughout Louisiana will be conducted this 
spring at Northwestern State University. 

Danny Seymour, director of the Division of High School 
Relations at Northwestern, said the university will host 
competitive events in the areas of speech, music, drama, 
agriculture, scholastic achievement and industrial arts. 

Events scheduled for February include the 43rd annual 
NSU High School Speech Tournament Feb. 2-3 and the 
Louisiana Music Educators Association's District II Solo and 
Small Ensemble music Festival Feb. 15-16. 

Activities in March are the LMEA District II Large 
Ensemble Music Festival March 14-16, the Area I Future 
Farmers of America Identification and Judging Contests 
March 22, the NSU Music Rally March 23 and the Demon 
Drama Rally Festival and the Northwest Louisiana 
Scholastic Achievement Rally March 24. 

In April, high school students will participate in the State 
FFA Identification and Judging Contests and the NSU 
Electronic Calculator Contest April 7 and the NSU Regional 
Industrial Arts Student Fair April 20. 

The speech tournament Feb. 2-3 will feature competition 
for students in story-telling, humorous speaking, extempor- 
aneous speaking, dramatic interpretation, poetry reading, 
original oratory, prose reading and duet acting. 

The solo and small ensemble music festival includes the 
judging of vocal entries Feb. 15 and instrumentalists Feb. 16. 
The large ensemble music festival in March is for junior and 
senior high school concert bands, orchestras, choirs and 
other large choral groups. 

The annual area identification and judging contests at 
Northwestern March 22 are conducted by the Louisiana 



Federation of FFA. Events include the judging of dairy 
cattle, meat, poultry, livestock, pasture, range and contests 
in milk quality and foods, electrification-mechanics and 
ornamental plant identification. Area winners advance to the 
state meet April 7 at Northwestern. 

The NSU Music Rally March 23 features competition for 
for boys' quartets, mixed quartets, girls' trios, boys' vocal 
solo and girls' vocal solo. 

Only eight plays by high school students will be accepted 
for the Demon Drama Rally Festival March 24. Besides 
offering critiques of student productions, the event also 
features workshops in the preparation of a high school 
musical, stage movement, staging laboratory productions in 
speech class and scenery construction. 



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Page 4, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, January 30, 1979 



Entertainment 



Groups ready for new semester. 



Delta Zeta 



The Epsilon Beta Chapter of Delta Zeta has recently 
elected its 1979 officers. They include Teresa Kile, President; 
Kelly Haddon, 1st Vice President; Patti Ballard, 2nd vice 
President; Melinda Palmore, Recording Secretary; Lisa 
Wright, Corresponding Secretary; June Se liars, Treasurer; 
Claire Hogsett, Panhellinic Delegate; and Jackie Giesy, 
Historian. 

Delta Zeta is proud to welcome a new chapter at Louisiana 
Tech. Northwestern DZ's attended the chapter's installation 
banquet last Saturday evening in Ruston, accompanied by 
our Province Chapter Director, Mrs. Marlene Allen. 

Province Day is being planned by the Delta Zeta Province 
18 to be held this year in Jackson, Mississippi. Dates for the 
annual event are March 24-25. 

Plans are currently being made for the annual spring 
formal. This year's formal will be March 31 at the Sheraton- 
Alexandria. An awards banquet will precede the dance, and 
fte band Delta Freight will perform the evening's 
entertainment. 

Newly pledged into Delta Zeta are Elisha Mertens and Kim 
Holley. 

DZ's will be actively involved in spring intramurals and 
are currently practising for basketball under the coaching of 
Kenny Clark. 

PhiMu 

The Kappa Iota chapter of Phi Mu will be represented at 
the Delta Area Convention in Jackson, Mississippi on 
February 9-11. Attending the convention will be Vickie Smith, 
Becky Duke, Shelly Miller, and Karen Carr. 

Participating in the Budweiser Superstars competition and 
qualifying for state competition are Sheri Shaw and Pam 
Young. They will compete on an eight-man all-star team 
representing Northwestern in the state-wide competition in 
Lake Charles, La. 

Phi Mu is proud to pledge into the NSU Chapter Monika 
Christain, Jill Sequra, and Mary Witt. 

Serving as officers for 1979-80 are Karen Carr, President; 
Shelly Miller, Vice-President; Lil Savoy, Recording 
Secretary; Maggie Horton, corresponding secretary, Becky 
Duke, Treasurer, Vickie Smith, Rush Director; Gretchen 
Griffin, Phi Director; and Sheri Shaw, Historian. 

Renee Bose, Phi Mu's Panhellenic delegate, was elected to 
server as Vice-President of Panhellenic. Her main task will 
be to coordinate plans for rush week. 

The sorority has actively participated in all intramurals 
activites and is currently preparing for the basketball 
ij competition. 

The annual Phi Mu spring formal is set for March 3. Papa 
11 Joe & the Riverboats will be the featured band. 




Leaders Elected 



Newly elected officers of NSU's Sigma Sigma 
Sigma for 1979-80 include from left to right, Gina 
Dobson, Secretary; Cecile LaCour, Education 
Director; Jodie Tarver, Membership-Rush 



Director; Meloney Midland, Treasurer; Debbie 
Arledge, Vice-President; and Sadie Scott, 
President. 




Miller pick-em up party 



Pi Omega Pi 

Mrs. A. L. Williams, Barbara Matthews, and Margaret 
Hennigan attended the 26th Biennial Delegate Convention in 
San Antonio, Texas on December 27-29, 1978. 

NSU's Alpha Nu chapter delegates attended four general 
sessions. Dr. Gordon Culver, of the University of Nebraska 
spoke on leadership and scholarship. He challenged those 
present to become outstanding business educators by using 
those two characteristics. 

The second general session featured IBM's Educational 
Consultant Marion Wood. "Mental Digestion" and "Group 
Leadership" were the topics of her talks. 

The election of a new national student representative and 
approval of a new National Council highlighted the last two 
sessions of the convention. Selected as the student 
representative was Ms. Elizabeth McKenzie od the 
University of Southern Mississippi. Dr. L. Eugene Jones of 
Northeast Louisiana University will hold membership on the 
National Council. The delegates also approve four proposals 
to amend the National Pi Omega Pi constitution. 

Blue Key National Honor Fraternity 

Northwestern State University's chapter of Blue Key 
National Honor Fraternity has elected new officers to serve 
during the spring semester. 

Serving as president of the honorary service organization 
will be Chuck Reed of Mittine, junior chemistry major. Vice 
president of Blue Key if Gary Conlay, senior accounting 
major from Natchitoches. 

The organization's secretary-treasurer is John Wartel, 
junior accounting major from Opelousas. John Connelly, 
senior microbiology major from Lecamp, is corresponding 
secretary of Blue Key. 

Fred C. Bosarge, dean of students at Northwestern, is the 
sponsor of the Blue Key chapter at NSU. 



Sigma Tau Delta 

The regional convention of Sigma Tau Delta is scheduled 
for March 1st and 2nd at Southwest Texas State University in 
San Marcos, Texas. 

James Dickey poet, will highlight the workshop which also 
feature a viewing of the move "Deliverance." 

Membership in the honor organization is open to all Englis- 
h-English Education majors. The requirements to join 
include a GPA of 3.0 and a classification as a second 
semester sophomore. For further information contact 
Tammy Gauthier or Allen Ford at 357-4486. 



SUGB movie schedule 
to be reprinted 

The SUGB Movie Schedule printed in the last edition of the 
CURRENT SAUCE was not entirely correct. The movies will 
be shown on both Thursday and Friday nights unless 
otherwise stated. 

According to Chuck Reed, chairman of the Cinema Focus 
Committee, there were some discrepancies in the schedules 
available at registration and printed in the newspaper. "This 
semester there are several conflicts which will require 
showing the movies on Wednesday and Thursday with some 
to be shown at 7 p.m. or 8 p.m.," stated Reed. 

With the enlargement of the Cinema Focus Committee, 
Reed hopes to have some matinee and double features added 
to the spring semester line up. 

A corrected SUGB Movie Schedule will be printed in the 
CURRENT SAUCE next week. Showing on February 1st and 
2ndwill be "Oh, God!" It will be shown in the Arts & Science 
Auditorium beginning at 7:30 each night. 

Shreveport 

1 Film 



DON 

"Which Way Is Up?" (Richard Pryor) Comedy 
about a farmworker accidentally Involved In a 
labor-management clash. (R) 



Eastgate Four 

"Watershlp Down." Animated feature about 
rabbits searching for a new warren. 
"The Producers". (Zero Mostel, Gene Wilder) 
Comedy about a Broadway producer determined 
to bilk investors our of their money (PG) 
"Screams of a Winter Night." (Matt Borel, Gil 
Glasgow) Young vacationers encounter terror 
near lake. (PG) 

"Animal House." (John Belushi, Donald 
Sutherland) Rowdy misfits make college life 
exciting during the early 1960s (PG) 
Joy Cinema Six 

"Going South." (Jack Nicholson) An outlaw 
marries to escape hanging. (PG) 
"Every Which Way But Loose." (Clint 
Eastwood, Ruth Gordon, Sondra Locke) A 
truckdrlver hunts for the beautiful country 
music singer who tricked him out of some 
money. (PG) 

"National Lampoon's Animal House." (R) 

"The Young Cycle Girls." (R) 

"Coming Home. " (Jane Fonda, Jon Voight, 

Bruce Dern) A woman falls In love with a 

paraplegic veteran while her soldier husband is 

fighting in Vietnam (R). 

"Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band." (The 

Bee Gees, Peter Frampton) Fantasy based on 

music by the Beestles. (PC) 

St. Vincent Six 

"Force 10 From Navarone." (Robert Shaw, 
Edward Fox, Carl Weathers, Franco Nero) 
Allied commandos parachute Into Yugoslavia for 
a oangerous World War II mission. (PG) 
"Moment by Moment." (John Travolta, Lily 
Tomlln), A street kid falls in love with a Beverly 
Hills wife and mother (PG). 
» "Paradise Alley." (Sylvester Stallone, Kevin 
Conway, Anne Archer) Three brothers plot to 
escape New York's slums in the 1940s (PG) 
"invasion of the Body Snatchers." (Donald 
Sutherland, Brooke Adams, Leonard Nimoy) 
Allen invaders try to take over a small town. 
(PG) 




"The Wiz." (Diana Ross, Michael Jackson," 
Richard Pryor, Ted Ross) All black musical 
version of "The Wizard of Oz."(G) 
"The Producers" (PG) 
Quail Creak 

"California Suite." (Michael Caine, Jane Fonda, 
Maggie Smith, Alan Alda, Walter Matthau) 
Couples encounter comical complications during 
their stay at the Beverly Hills Hotel. (PG). 
"Superman." (Christopher Reeve, Marlon 
Brando, Margot Kidder, Gene Hackman) 
Adventures of the comic hook hero. (PG) 

Alexandria 

Film 




In everyday speech, about 
60,000 words are used. 



NSU Rec complex 
looks for guards 



Alexandria Mall 

"Every Which Way but Loose" (Clint Eastwood, 
Ruth Gordon, Sondra Locke) A truckdrlver hunts 
for the beautiful country music singer who 
tricked him out of some money (PG) 
"Superman" (Christopher Reeve, Marlon 
Brando, Margot Kidder, Gene Hackman) 
Adventures of the comic book hero. 
Mac Arthur Village 
"Watershlp Down" (PG) 
"Across the Great Divide" The story of two 
orphans who cross the Rockies with a frontier 
trickster. (G). 
Don 

"King of the Gypsies" (R) 
Paramount 

"The Boys from Brazil" (R) 
Showtown Drive-In 

"Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band" (PG) 
"The Young Cycle Girls" (R) 




The popular NSU 
Recreation Complex is 
making preparations for the 
1979 season. The attractions 
■include an Olympic size 
swimming pool, three divins 
boards, a bath house, and a 
refreshment center. 

According to Bill 
Hochstetler, director of the 



complex, applications are now 
being accepted for lifeguards. 
The applications can be ob- 
tained in Room 214 of the 
Student Union or from 
Hochstetler. Only students 
having a current WSI rating 
can be considered for the 
position. 



1 corning... 

WELCOME TO THE JOB MARKET 




What's your best bet in today 's marketplace? What 
can you expect from your first job? Need it be a nine- 
to-five one? These and many other questions related 
to entering the job market will be discussed in this 
issue of "Insider — the free supplement to your 
college newspaper from Ford. 

Ford hopes these tips about what awaits you in 
the job market will help you start your career off on 
the right track. And if you're in the market for a 
new car or truck, we also hope you'll check out the 
great lineup of 79 Fords. 

Look for "Insider "— 
Ford's continuing series of 
college newspaper supplements. 



HELP WANTED 
Drafting or commercial 
art student with GOOD 
typing skill. Permanent 
part time work. Bakers. 
352-2935 



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Students wishing to apply 
for financial aid during 
the 1979-8.0 school term 
are urged to attend 
a meeting Tuesday, 
February 5 of 7:30 p.m. 
Arts and Sciences auditorium. 



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Sports 



Tuesday, January 30, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 5 



Beat USL, Lose to SLU 

Lody Demons Split 




By Buddy Wood 
Current Sauce Ass't. Sports Editor 

The Northwestern Lady Demons overcame a sluggish first 
half and used the combined 29 point effort of Marilyn Gates 
and Joan Darbonne in the second half to take a 69-59 victory 
over the USL Lady Cajuns last Monday night in Prather 
Coliseum. The Lady Demons had defeated the Lady Cajuns 
only two days earlier in Lafayette 74-63. 

Joan Darbonne led the Lady Demons with 25 points, while 
Marilyn Gates added 18 markers, 15 of which came after 
intermission. 

The Lady Demons were noticeably tired, having played 
their seventh game in thirteen days. 

USL led most of the first half and at one time held a seven 
point lead, but the Lady Demons were able to cut the defecit 
to 39-27 at halftime. 

Cold shooting by NSU was the main reason the much 
shorter Lady Cajuns took the halftime lead. The Lady 
Demons shot a cool 30 percent in the first half while the Lady 
Cajuns hit 44 percent of their attempts. 

But the overall size advantage of the Lady Demons 
prevailed in the second half as they controlled both the 
offensive and defensive boards. Gates scored repeatedly 
inside on offensive rebounds and Darbonne used her 
quickness to funnel home 14 second half tallies. 

Rachel Spencer and Mary Humphrey came off the bench to 
score six points each when the Lady Demons were struggling 
to hold a four-point lead. The good inside work by the Lady 
Demons and 14 second half fouls by USL proved to be the 
difference over the scrappy Lady Cajuns. 



The Lady Demons held a 48-36 edge in rebounding, with 
Gates hauling in 12 caroms and Theresa Long 10, while Anne 
deMahy has nine rebounds for USL. 

Jody Pontiff scored 20 points for the Lady Cajuns and was 
the only double digit scorer for USL. 

The Lady Demons then traveled to Hammond two nights 
later to take on powerful Southeastern La., whom they had 
upset 74-70 only five days before. 

The result was different this time, though, as the Lady 
Lions scored on their first 19 offensive possessions to coast to 
a 100-63 win over the Lady Demons. 

SLU held a whopping 61-24 halftime lead behind 18 points 
each by Queen Brumfield and Staci Brown and 14 more from 
Claudia Warren. The Lady Lions shot a blazing 68 percent in 
the first half while the Lady Demons shot a paltry 22.5 
percent. 

The Lady Lions held a big rebounding advantage, winning 
the battle of the boards 56-38. They also held the Lady 
Demons to a season low six assists, while piling up 23 assists 
on their side of the ledger. 

Brown finished the night with 27 points and 14 rebounds, 
Brumfield with 22 points and 16 rebounds and Warren with 20 
pouits. Cindy Williams was the other double digit scorer for 
SLU with 14 points. 

Joan Darbonne again led the Lady Demons with 14 points, 
while Marilyn Gates had 12 and Theresa Long 10. 

The next game for the Lady Demons is at Grambling 
tomorrow night against the Tigerrettes, who already hold a 
win over NSU this season. 



XT 



I- 



NSU (69)— Joan Darbonne 
25, Marilyn Gates 18, Rachel 
Spencer 6, Mary Humphrey 6, 
Linda Jones 4, Dianna Cary 4, 
Helen LeFevre 2, Theresa 
Long 2, Debbie Lambright 2 



USL (59)-Jody Pontiff 20, 
Margy Bayard 9, Arnetta 
Staten 8, Anne deMahy 6, 
Cindy Vincent 5, Viv Fruge 4, 
Lynn Johnson 4, Debbie 
Cochran 3 



SLU (100)-Staci Brown 27, 
Queen Brumfield 22, Claudia 
Warren 20, Cindy Williams 14, 
Lisa Carter 7, Toni Byrd 6, 
Benita Purvis 2, Rita Austin 2 

NSU (63)— Joan Darbonne 



14, Marilyn Gates 12, Theresa 
Long 10, Helen LeFevre 6, 
Renetta Judice 5, Debbie 
Lambright 4, Dianna Cary 4, 
Betty Ruth Perkins 2, Karla 
Thomas 2, Mary Humphrey 2, 
Carlin Bendo 2 




Mary Humphrey goes up for a shot over % 
Southwestern La.'s Debbie Cochran during the 
Lady Demons' 76-66 win over the Lady Cajuns. is 
Humphrey, a freshman from Kilbourne, had eight $ 
points to help lead NSU to the victory. (NSU photo | 
by Major Lytton) 



Debbie Lambright finds that the middle is no 
place for a guard as her shot is impeded by a 
Southwestern La. Lady Cajun during their contest 
Monday night in Prather Coliseum. NSU's Lady 
Demons took a 76-66 win over the Lady Cajuns for 
their second win over USL in as many meetings 
this season. (NSU photo by Major Lytton) 



Alexander Named New Assistant 



Ronnie Wayne Alexander, 
the architect of several strong 
defensive football teams at 
Fair Park High School in 
Shreveport and Richfield High 
School in Waco, Tex., has been 
named assistant football 



coach at Northwestern State 
University. 

The announcement was 
made this week by NSU 
athletic director and head 
football coach A. L. Williams 
after approval by the State 



Recruits Excite Williams 



A total of 11 offensive 
backs and receivers and 15 
high school standouts 
from North Louisiana 
highlight a total of 26 
football signees an- 
nounced by Northwestern 
State University for the 
1978-79 season. 

NSU head coach and 
athletic director A.L. 
Williams announced the 
list of high school seniors 
and junior college tran- 
sfers, saying that the 
quality of the signed 
players makes this one the 
Demons' best recruiting 
years in recent history. 

We've got some really 
outstanding football 
players with us," Williams 
said. "We got just about 
everybody we went after, 
and most of these kids are 
among the best athletes 
around." 

The 15 from North 
Louisiana include signees 
from Jesuit, Captain 
Shreve, Byrd, Huntington, 
Parkway and Airline in 
the Shreveport-Bossier 
area and also inlcudes 
standouts from Haughton, 



West Monroe, Winnfield, 
Lake Charles-Sam 



Houston, Haynesville, 
Homer and Bastrop. 



OFFENSIVE BACKS AND RECEIVERS 





Ht. 


Wt. 


Hometown-High School 


Mark Leonard 


5-10 


180 


Shreveport-Byrd 


Otis Brown 


6-1 


197 


Bastrop 


Stan Powell 


6-1 


175 


Shreveport-Huntington 


Bert Pireira 


6-fl 


170 


Chalmette 


Kevin Williams 


5-11 


175 


West Monroe 


Steve Graf 


6-2 


175 


Mt. Pleasant, Tex. 


Jerry Wheeler 


6-2 


180 


West Monroe 


Douglas Edwards 


6-4 


185 


Haynesville 


Kenny Jones 


6-0 


175 


Bossier City-Parkway 


Terry Ramsey 


6-0 


165 


Winnfield 


John Lee 


6-1 


185 


Homer 


Scott Smith 


6-3 


220 


Bossier City-Airline 


Robert Shaw 


6-1 


210 


Metairie-Bonnabel 


Jimmy Blackwell 


6-5 


210 


Shreveport-Woodlawn 


Interior Linemen 






ToddGibbs 


6-5 


210 


Kilgore, Tex. 


Marty Young 


6-1 


245 


Tyler, Tex. (Tyler Jr. Co) 


Ramsey Dardar 


6-3 


220 


Cecelia 


Mike Ginart 


6-2 


200 


Chalmette 


Linebackers 






Augusta Randall 


5-11 


205 


Haynesville 


Mike Camden 


6-0 


190 


Shreveport-Jesuit 


Defensive Backs 






Curtis Pittman 


6-0 


175 


Tyler, Tex. (Tyler Jr. Co ) 


Spencer Mallett 


5-11 


165 


DeQuincy 


Lawrence Kahlden 


5-11 


170 


Shreveport-Capt. Shreve 


Tommy Rushing 


6-1 


175 


Haughton 


James Stahl 


6-5 


190 


Lake Charles-Sam Houston 


Mike Dorm an 


5-10 


175 


Kenner-Bonnabel 



Other signees from 
around the area include 
blue-chippers from 
Chalmette, DeQuincy, 
Cecilia, Metairie, Kenner, 
Mt. Pleasant, Tex., and 
Kilgore, Tex., in addition 
to a pair of junior college 
signees from Tyler Junior 
College, in Tyler, Tex. 

"This is the first time 
that we've had really 
quality players signed 
from such a wide area," 
Williams said. "We feel 
that we got a lot of top- 
notch players everywhere 
we went and we are 
thrilled to death with our 
signees." 

Williams also said that 
there were some other 
prospects that would 
likely be signed within the 
next few days. "This is the 
first time that we've been 
full with our scholarships 
this early," he said. 
"There are several more 
top-notch players we could 
sign if we had the 
scholarships." NSU is 
limited, like all Division I 
clubs, to 30 scholarships 
per year. 



Board of Trustees for Colleges 
and Universities. 

"We are exceptionally 
happy to have a person of 
Ronnie's ability and ex- 
perience on our staff," said 
Williams. "We feel he will be a 
big asset to our overall 
program." 

Alexander fills the vacancy 
left by the departure of 
assistant coach Al Miller, who 
resigned from the Demon 
coaching staff earlier this 
month to enter private 
business. 

The 28-year-old Alexander 
has served as defensive coor- 
dinator at Richfield High 
School in Waco for the past 
three seasons. His defensive 
efforts helped Richfield 



compile a 7-2-1 record in 1978, 
good enough for a second- 
place finish in District 15- 
AAAA behind Temple, the top- 
ranked team in Texas for most 
of the season. 

Richfield had seasons of 6-4 
in 1976 and 5-5 in 1977 in one of 
the strongest AAAA leagues in 
the state. Prior to Alexander's 
arrival, the club had only won 
three games in three seasons. 

Prior to his stint at Rich- 
field, Alexander had served as 
defensive coordinator at Fan- 
Park, where he helped the 
Indians to two District 1- 
AAAA championships and to a 
pair of 13-2 and 10-2 seasons. 

The 1974 Fair Park squad 
advanced all the way to the 
state finals, and Alexander's 



squad was the top defensive 
unit in the state. That unit was 
unscored on in five state 
playoff games until the second 
half to the finals, and allowed 
an average of only 22 yards 
rushing and 86 total yards per 
game. 

A total of seven of those 
players were named to the All- 
District team and three to the 
All-State team, and the foll- 
owing year all 11 defensive 
starters were named either 
first or second-team All- 
District after their second 
straight league crown. 

Alexander was a four-year 
letterman in football at La. 
Tech from 1966-69 and was 
twice an All-Gulf States 
Conference selection at 



9 

defensive back and Tech's ■■•} 
Most Valuable Defensive 
Player. In his senior year In-£ 
1969, he was also named to the-; 
Kodak Little All-America!! 
team and was the Shreveport 
area's Football Athlete of the 
Year. % 

A graduate of WoodlawT; 
High School in Shreveport in 
1966, Alexander was a two- 
year letterman and an all-city 
defensive back while also 
earning a track letter. He 
earned his bachelors' degree 
from Tech in 1970 and his 
masters' degree in 1974. 

Alexander is married to the 
former Debi Davidson, and 
they are the parents of three 
children, Heather, 7, Ronnie, " 
Jr., 2 and Megan, five months. 



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There will be 44 teams, 33 
ftien and 11 women par- 
ticipating in intramural 
^ketball this season, ac- 
cording to NSU intramural 
Erector Ginger Parrish. Play 
°egan last night wiht the 
Round Robin Tournament. 
Games in both divisions, 
^eek and Independent will be 
Played Monday, through 
Thursday nights. 

The Single Elimination 
Tournament, to be held later 
111 the season, will determine 
* e division champs. "We are 
hoping to reserve Prather 
Coliseum for the finals," said 
Sector Parrish. The season 
18 expected to continue until 
^e early part of March. 

Last week in the table tennis 
^als Asif Masood won the 
^ens singles title and teamed 
*jth David Hammond and 
Vi cki Williams to win the 
Rubles and mixed doubles 



by Don Hudson 

Playin' Around 



competition. Masood ousted 
John Connelly in singles and 
combined with Hammond to 
defeat Connelly and Chuck 
Bennett in doubles. Masood 
and Williams teamed To down 
Bennett and Paula Behrnes in 
mixed. 

Pam Cary defeated Sheila 
Kelly for the women singles 
title while Debra Pfeil and 
Williams downed Linda Bailey 
and Behrnes in womens 
doubles. 

In the badminton finals held 
Thursday night at the P.E. 
Majors building Mike Thomas 
defeated Keith Sanson for the 
mens singles title while Gary 
Grizp and Mike Maggio 
downed Sanson and Randy 
Scriviner in doubles. 

Kathryn Swann scored a 



victory over Lisa Breazeale in 
womens singles. Helen Dennis 
and Linda Hughes won the 
doubles match over Vicki 
Williams and Sandra Gilliard. 

Breazeake abd Jeff Lyons 
combined for a victory in 
mixed doubles over Sheila 
Kelly and Al Mathews. 

Intramural statistics for 
overall competition were kept 
for the first time in the fall of 
1078. The program offered 
thirteen different activities to 
the NSU students. Par- 
ticipation showed an increase 
in nine of the thirteen events 
provided from the previous 
records kept. 

The '78 fall semester status 
report shows that 27 percent of 
the total full time enrollment 
at NSU participated in in- 



tramurals. Thirty-five percent 
of the full time male 
enrollment (510 male 
students) and twenty-one 
percent (447 female students) 
participated. 

The fall semester 
organizational point standings 
showed the Condors, men's 
independent division, as 
overall winners, 1637.5 points. 
Kappa sigma won the men's 
fraternity division, totaling 
2025 points. 

The Hot Dogs accumulated 
1650 points in winning the 
women's independent division 
while Sigma Kappa were 
victors in the sorority division, 
1967.5 points. 

At the conclusion of the 
intramural season the point 
total for each team from the 
fall and spring semesters will 
determine the overall 
champions in the mens and 
women divisions. 



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Page 6, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, January 30, 1979' 



Demons 
2 -of -3 
On Week 



By Doug Ireland 
Current Sauce Sports Editor 

Northwest ern's Demons, looking for their first three-win 
week of the 1978-79 basketball season, stumbled over the 
hump of the Fightln' Camels of Campbell College Saturday 
night in Releigh, N.C. The Camels handed the Demons a 67-64 
defeat and ended a two-game NSU winning streak. 

The loss dropped Northwestern to M2 for the season. 
Earlier in the week, the Demons had beaten Hardin- 
Simmons 60-51 in Prather Coliseum and had topped Stephen 
F. Austin on the road by a narrow 63-60 count. 

Campbell never trailed in the intersectional contest, 
breaking a 60-60 deadlock late in the game to stymie a late 
Demon rally. Fred Whitfield scored the final seven points for 
the Camels to key the Campbell win. 

Whitfield hit two free throws with 3: 10 left to give Campb- 
ell, now 6-10, a 62-60 lead, and he followed that with a jumper 
with 2:14 showing to give the Camels a 64-60 edge. After a 
basket by Demon Guy Charles had made it a two-point game 
again, Whitfield drove inside and converted a three-point 
play for the margin of victory with only one minute left. 

Whitfield had 14 points one of four Campbell players in 
double figures. John Heckstall had 17, Dan-ell Maudlin 
chipped in with 16 and Keys Benston scored 11 for the 
Camels. 

For the Demons, Charles hit for 20 points, Jerry Lewis 
tallied 12, and Andre Bailey had 10. Charles was eightof-11 
from the floor, four-for-f ive from the free throw line, and also 
led NSU in rebounds with eight. 

"We didn't play well at all offensively," said Demon head 
coach Tynes Hildebrand afterwards. "We weren't getting 
our good shots, and when we got them we missed a lot of 
them, especially in the second half." 

The Demons didn't shoot well from the field (27 of 69, a 39.1 
percentage) but hit ten of 11 from the line. Campbell 
connected on 44 percent of its shots (22 of 50) but the key 
numbers in the contest were the 23 for 28 free throws dropped 
in by the Camels. 

Things were a little bit brighter for NSU last Wednesday in 
Nacogdoches, Tex. when the Demons followed the efforts of 
guards Mike Brey and Jerry Lewis to a hard-fought 63-60 win 
over the Lumberjacks. It was the first Northwestern win in 
Nacogdoches since 1966. 

The Demons, who led virtually the entire contest before the 
scrappy 'Jacks rallied in the closing minutes, had to rely on 
the last-second heroics of Brey and Lewis to pull out the 
victory. 

After SFA had used a tenacious full-court press to come 
back from an 11-point defecit and jump into a 60-59 lead with 
just 17 seconds left, Lewis fired in a 30-footer with only five 
ticks remaining to push NSU back out front. The Texans then 
called time out— but instead were whistled for a technical 
when it was discovered the time out was SFA's sixth one of 
the half. 

Brey then capped an outstanding performance when he 
was fouled on the inbound pass after the technical shot had 
been missed by the Demons. The 6-0 ball-handling wizard 
sank both ends of his 1-1 to sew up the victory for NSU. 

Brey hit 22 points, a new career-high for the sophomore 
from Rockville, Md., and Lewis added 20. Jim Hoops had 11, 
while Karl Godine tallied 26 for the Lumberjacks. 

The Demons started the week with a home win over 
Hardin-Simmons University last Monday. Lewis gunned in 14 
to lead a balanced NSU effort in the 60-51 victory. Brey 
chipped in with 12 and Guy Charles had ten for the winners. 

Mike Dabney ripped in 20 for HSU, but was the only 
Cowboy in double figures. NSU outrebounded the visitors 38- 
29 with Andre Bailey grabbing eight to pace the Demon 
boarders. 



The Many moods of Northwestern State University head coach Tynes 
Hildebrand are shown during the Demons' 60-51 win over Hardin- 
Simmons Monday night in Prather Coliseum. Above, Hildebrand 
exhorts his team during a time out, but apparently he can't believe 
what's happening in the above right picture. Below, he questions the 
judgment of one of the game officials. It was all worth it, though, as the 
Demons took both of last week's contests. ( Sepulvado photos.) 



To use a phrase that was 
popular a few years ago, 
"you've come a long way, 
baby". This best describes the 
progress of college basketball 
over the past few years. 

The balance of power in 
inter-collegiate basketball has 
been awesome the last five 
years. Five different teams 
have won the national 
championship over this 
period, with no team breezing 
to the title as one particular 
team did for several years in 
succession. 

That one particular team 
was UCLA, coached by the 
incomparable "Wizard of 
Westwood", John Wooden. 
Wooden' s Bruin teams won 
national titles successively 
from 1964-73, excluding 1966 
when Texas Western (now the 
University of Texas at El 
Paso) interrupted the streak. 
The Bruins then added 
another title in 1975, thus 
giving the retiring Coach 
Wooden the best possible 
finish of a spectacular 
coaching career. 

All told, UCLA has won 10 
national championships and 
seven in succession from 1968- 
73. Both are records, and both 
will probably never be 
challenged. 

That's where the balance of 
power takes over. North 
Carolina State ended that 
reign of UCLA by winning the 
'74 crown, even though the 



fay Buddy Wood 



Woodworking 



Bruins came back to win the 
following year. Bobby 
Knight's Indiana Hossiers won 
in '76, Al McGuire was given a 
retirement present in '77 by 
his Marquette Warriors, and 
kentucky's Wildcats surprised 
no one by winning last year. 

Lets look at the reasons why 
there is a more balancced 
scene. First, NCAA Division I 
schools are limited to the 
number of players they can on 
scholarships. Schools can no 
longer stockpile the better 
players as they did in years 
past. As a result, the superior 
talent is being distributed over 
a wider area of colleges and 
universities. 

Another major reason is out 
of state recruiting. College 
coaches are looking more 
extensively for the better 
athletes. Take, for example, 
our own Northwestern State 
University. Our out of state 
players include Jim Hoops and 
Mike Hoops of Deshler, Ohio; 
Mike Brey of Rockville, Md. ; 
Mike Fyler of Scotts City, 
Kansas; and Guy Charles of 
Port Allen, Texas. All were 
highly recruited in their 
respective states. 



Significant emphasis has 
also been placed on the 
promising high school stars. 
The good high school coaches 
spend more time than usual 
developing the players who 
show superior ability. This in 
turn reflects the attention 
placed on the individual 
players by the college coach. 

Another reason for having 
more quality players year 
after is attributed to the fact 
that many of the best and 
promising young players are 
often held back in junior high 
school. This controversial 
practice allows for an extra 
year of growth and 
development. Though this is 
an effective method of bet- 
tering a person's chances for a 
college career and a way to 
increase his athletic skills, I. 
highly disagree with it. I feel 
then that too much emphasis 
is being placed on the person 
as an athlete rather than the 
person as a student. 

NOTES FROM NEITHER 
HERE OR THERE— The 

tallest player in college 
basketball today is George 
Bell of Morris Brown College. 





Bell is a sophomore center 
from Virginia and is 
7'7"...NSU leading scorer 
Jerry Lewis was not a direct 
signee by the Demons. Lewis, 
from Grambling, orignially 
played at Southwest Missouri 
State. ..NSU graduate 
basketball assistant Bill 
Chamberlain comes from 
"Super Basketball Country". 
Chamberlain was an Ail- 
American star at the 
University of North Carolina, 
a perennial powerhouse.. .The 
most points scored by one 
team in a college basketball 
game is 162 by the University 
of Nevada at Las Vegas. The 
Runnin' Rebels won the game 
162-101 over the University of 
Hawaii at Hilo, and scored a 
record 87 points in the second 
half. 

Acuna Runner-up 

HOUSTON— Northwestern State University's Ricardo 
Acuna, a last-minute replacement for second-seeded Kevin 
Curren of Texas, took runner-up honors in the prestigious 
Prince National Intercollogiate Indoor Singles 
Championships here over the weekend. 

Acuna, a senior from Santiago, Chile, lost a hard-fought 7- 
6, 6-7, 6-2, 7-5, decision to defending champion Erick Iskersky 
of Trinity after marching through the 32-man field filled with 
America's best collegiate tennis talent. 

Ail-American Chris Mayotte of South Carolina was Acuna's 
first victim, falling 2-6, 6-4, 6-4. SMU's Drew Gitlin lost 6-2, 2- 
6, 7-5, and in the quarterfinals Acuna topped Trinity's Ben 
McKown 6-3, 6-7, 7-6. Tennessee's Andy Kohlberg was beaten 
in the semi's by Acuna in straight sets, 6-4, 7-5, before 
Iskersky outlasted Acuna in the finals. 



Four Demon Standouts 
Make All-La. Team 




By Dan McDonald 

NATCHITOCHES— LSU standouts Charles 
Alexander and John Adams and Northeast 
Louisiana head coach John David Crow 
captured the top honors on the 1978 All- 
Louisiana Collegiate Football Team an- 
nounced today by the Louisiana Sports 
Writers Association. 

A panel of 33 sports writers, broadcasters 
and sports information directors from across 
the state tabbed Alexander, the Tigers' 
record-shattering tailback,and Adams, LSU's 
stalwart defensive end, as the Offensive and 
Defensive Players of the Year respectively in 
the balloting. 

Crow, who led NSU's Indians from two 
straight 2-9 records to a 6-4-1 mark for their 
first winning season since 1970, was an 
overwhelming choice as the state's Coach of 
the Year. 

The other individual honor went to Mc- 
Neese State's Don Stump, who was named 
Freshman of the Year after the frosh kicked 
led the Southland Conference in kick scoring 
and was second in punting. 

LSU, Northwestern La. and Southwestern 
La. led the selections with four players each 
on the dream unit, while La. Tech had three 
representatives on the team. Northeast 
Louisiana, McNeese State, and Grambling 
and Tulane each had two picks and 
Southeastern La. and Nicholls State one 
representative each on the squad. 

Joining Alexander on the offensive unit 
were wide receivers John Floyd of Northeast 
and Mike Almond of Northwestern, while 
Louis Landry of McNeese State was the tight 
end. The offensive line consisted of LSU's 
Robert Dugas and Petey Perot of Nor- 
thwestern at tackles and Grambling's 
Thomas Thompson and Nicholls State 's Fred 



Roth at the guards. 

Tulane's center-quarterback combination 
of Dee Methvin and Roch Hontas and running 
back Joe Delaney of Northwestern rounded 
out the offensive unit. 

Tech and USL dominated the defensive 
squad with three selections each, with nose 
guard Ardis McCann, tackle Ronnie Paggett 
and linebacker Jimmy Blackshire 
representing the Bulldogs and end Ken 
Chanier, linebacker Frank Bartley and 
defensive back Ron Irving representing the 
Ragin's Cajuns. 

Other members of the defensive unit along 
with Adams included tackle Willie 
Washington of Northwestern and defensive 
backs Chris Williams of LSU, Roy Binion of 
Northeast and Charles Johnson of Grambling. 

Southeastern's James Magruder and 
Southwestern's John Roveto grabbed the 
specialist spots at punter and kicker 
respectively. 

Alexander, a 6-foot-l, 21 4-po under from 
Galveston, Tex. was one of three unanimous 
picks on the offensive unit and was also a 
unanimous pick as Offensive Player of the 
Year. The Ail-American rushed for over 4,000 
yards in his career and ranks among the 
NCAA's all-time top ten rushers, along with 
going for over 1,000 yards during the season 
and grabbing all-SLC honors his final two 
years. 

Adams was a first-team all-Southeastern 
Conference pick after leading the Tigers in 
tackles over the past two season, s He scored 
one touchdown for LSU on a 73-yard in- 
terception return against Indiana and he also 
had a safety-scoring tackle against Kentucky. 
Adams also handled punting duties for the 
Tigers and averaged over 40 yards per kick. 




TOP HONORS 

Offensive- Player of the Year: Charles Alexander, LSU 
Defensive Player of the Year: John Adams, LSU 
Freshman of the Year: Don Stump (P-K, 6-1, 203) McNeese 
State 

Coach of the Year: John David Crow, Northeast Louisiana 



Robert Lewis 



David Goldstein 



Jan. 22 



Miller Intramural One-On-One Basketball 

Tournament 
David Goldstein Men>g Diyision 



Jody Blackwell 



Feb. 5 



David Evans 



"TaT^ l Jod y Blackwell 



Feb. 20 



> 



Bill Land 



3rd Place 



John Wartelle 



Feb. 3 



Feb. 5 



Anthony Butler 



Reginald Evans 



Feb. 3 



Women's Division 



Wendy Cox 



Shirley Clark 



Jan. 22 



Shirley Clark 



Feb. 20 



Katrina Myers 



Regina Barnes 



Feb. 5 



3rd Place 




CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



March 13, 
1979 



Vol. LXVI No. TT" 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



Honors Day recognizes 
outstanding students 



Academic Honors Day will be 
observed at Northwestern State 
University March 14 to recognize 
NSU students who have achieved 
outstanding scholastic records and 
to pay tribute to university alumni 
who have gained recognition in 
various professional and business 
areas. 

This year's Honors Day will 
feature a Distinguished Alumni 
Lecture Series sponsored by the 
NSU Alumni Association and the 
18th annual Academic Honors 
Banquet hosted by Phi Kappa Phi 
national honorary scholastic 
fraternity in cooperation with six 
other honorary academic 
organizations at NSU. 

The Honors Day program will 
begin with an ecuminical service at 7 
a.m. at the First Presbyterian 
Church in Natchitoches, which will 
be followed at 8 a.m. by a reception 
in the faculty lounge and Louisiana 
Room of Eugene P. Watson 
Memorial Library. 

Academic departments at 
Northwestern are selecting 
distinguished alumni to serve as 
guest lecturers in the areas in which 
they were enrolled as students. The 
lecturers will be presented during 
the distinguished alumni visitation 
period from 9 a.m. to 1 1 a.m. 

In addition to. the academic 
departments' distinguished alumni 
lectures, each of the university's 
seven colleges has extended in- 
vitations to outstanding graduates 
to speak at college convocations 
that begin at 11 a.m. 

This year's distinguished alumni 
will be given special recognition 
during a noon luncheon in the Cane 
River Room of the NSU Student 
Union. 

The Honors Day afternoon 
schedule will be highlighted by 
guided tours of the university 
campus for the distinguished alumni 
and their families. 

More than 180 students who have 
achieved outstanding scholatic 
records at Northwestern will be 
presented awards at the Academic 



Honors Banquet. 

During the Honors Day banquet, 
45 freshmen women who have 
maintained a 3.5 grade point 
average or better will receive the 
Alpha Lambda Delta Award. They 
are Karen R. Adams, Candace 
Boyd, Catherine K. Brown, Carla 
Clifton, Judy K. Cockerham, Carol 
L. Conant, Cheryl Cockran, Fleher 
Cox, Elsie D. Coyne, Harleen 
Crain, Cheryl Dowden, Caroline 
Frandser, Laura Gremillion, 
Caralyn Harris, Barbara Jarzabek, 
Joyce M. Jeans, Barbara Jenkins, 
Lynette F. Jones, Cassandra 
Langston, Linda LaRoux, and 
Dorothea Levenhagen. 

Others receiving the award are 
Jana McNeely Lincecum, Tina 
Manry, Dianne Marshall, Paulia 
Matthews, Sherrie Mattson, Valeria 
McDay, Margaret Miller, Tammy 
Mitchell, Betty Perkins, Gwen- 
dolyn Peterson, Lynda Rice, Nancy 
Jo Roberts, Michiko Robertson, 
Stephanie Scroggins, Joan Sim- 
mons, Tamela Smith, Kristy Towry, 
Donna Traub, Sarah Vaught, 
Dianne Vonbehren, Linda Watson, 
Mary Whitt, Melissa Wiegand, and 
Betty J. Williams. 

Male freshmen who have 
maintained a 3.5 grade point 
average or better will also be 
honored. They will receive the Phi 
Eta Sigma Award. Recipients of the 
Phi Eta Sigma Award are Jeffrey 
Albrecht, Johnnie Alston, Daniel 
Andrade, Sei Whan Bang, An- 
derson Blake, Terry Boone, Stephen 
Breaux, Ralph Cabildo, James 
Chambers, Henry Clark, William 
Clark, Harvey Cole, III, Homer 
Cooper, Douglas Corley, Jack 
Corwin, Charles Curtis, Michael 
Dargonne, Thomas Deal, Sr., 
Einest Eewolf, Jr., Dennis Farmer, 
Ronald Gentry, and Joseph Hand. 

Others receiving the Phi Eta 
Sigma Award are Walter Hogan, 
Samuel Jones, Jason Lee, Agusto 
Martinez, Venus Masters, Gerald 
McGee, Michael Mcintosh, Edward 
Newton, Richard Norman, Jr., 
Johnny Noves, Van Osborne. 



Terrence Osterberger, Randy 
Pierce, John Rachal, William 
Rhymes, HI, Edward Scott, Randall 
Scrivener, Timothy Self, Steven 
Soileau, Reginald Strain, Dean 
Swindle, William Townsend, II, 
and Anthony Vannucci. 

Sophomore students who have 
achieved a grade point average of at 
least 3.5 every semester they have 
been entrolled in the University will 
receive the Phi Kappa Phi 
Sophomore Award. Students 
receiving the award include Shirley 
Acy, Emelda Gongre, Gary Mc- 
Collister, Mary Beth Nicolle, 
Deborah Nolley. Randall Rabalais, 
Angel Riggins, Terri Shaw, Kay 
Ware, and Patrick Wartelle in the 
College of Business. 

In the College of Liberal Arts, 
Francis Aquinaldo, Millard 
Bienvenu, Dorothea Levenhagen, 
Julianne Parker, Arlen Royalty, 
Judy Soignet, Toni Tessier, and 
Buddy Wood will receive Phi Kappa 
Phi Awards. 

Susan Adrion, Frances Allen, 
Julee Bowden, Annie DeBlieux, 
Elizabeth Dollar, Michael Greene, 
Cynthia Ledoux, Tracey Miller, 
Cerrie Montgomery, Jamie Prince, 
Alice Smith, and Carole Vienne will 
receive Phi Kappa Phi Awards. 
They are in the College of 
Education. 

Pamela Knecht, Cynthia 
Lemoine, and Melinda Posey in the 
College of Nursing will receive Phi 
Kappa Phi Awards. 

Students enrolled in the College 
of Science and Technology who are 
receiving the Phi Kappa Phi Award 
are Rebecca Adcock, James Cates, 
III, Vivian Dean, Gretchen Griffin, 
Donny Harrison, Timothy Tolar, 
and"d James Woodard. 

Receiving the Sophomore Award 
also are Leland Anderson, Allen 
Barker, Gary Brenner, Timothy 
Culp, Herbert Dufour, JoAnne 
Fogleman, Danny Johnson, Phillip 
Johnston, and Deborah Tucker, 
who are all enrolled in the 
University College. 




Faces in the News 



candidacy for Governor of 
Louisiana Yesterday. In his 
declaration statement, Fitzmorris 
said, "The first priority of my 
administration will be, in a word, 
jobs: the creation of new permanent 
jobs through an unprecedented 
campaign to bring especially, large- 
scale manufacturing to Louisiana." 

Fitzmorris pledged to push all his 
energies toward bringing labor, 
investment, and government 
together in a coordinated effort to 
create more jobs and improve the 
quality of life if elected. 



have more color and special effects- 
like the '78 book," said McKellar. 



Steven DeGroote 

Steven De Grotte, winner of the 
1977 Grand Prize of the Fifth Van 
Cliburn International Quadrennial 
Piano Competition, will perform in 
concert Monday, March 19, at 
Northwestern State University's 
Little Theatre. University students 
will be admitted to the 8 p.m 
concert by ticket, which will be 
available free with I.D. at the door. 
The concert is being sponsored by 
the NSU Artist Series. 






Jimmy Fitzmorris 



Lieutenant Governor James E. 
^izmorris II, announced his 



Robert McKellar 

The new editor of the POT- 
POURRI is Robert McKellar. 
McKellar, freshman accounting 
major from Shreveport, was 
selected by the Student 
Publications Committee last 
Thursday. 

Managing editor of the staff is 
Kristy Towry, of Natchitoches. 
Other members include Karlette 
Metoyer, of Alexandria, and 
Candace Boyd, of Natchitoches. 

McKellar, who has had five years 
of yearbook experience, said, "The 
basic plan for the 1980 book is being 
made. We operate from March to 
March, so our planning has had to 
begin." 

"With the fee increase that we 
recently received," we'll be able to 



Ron Thomas 

Ron Thomas, junior advertising- 
marketing major from Nat- 
chitoches, was elected last Tuesday 
as the president of the Student 
Union Governing Board. 

Thomas was elected by the out- 
going members of the board. 

Other officers elected at Tuesday 
night's meeting were Jim Godwin, 
vice-president of programs, David 
Hammon, vice-president of En- 
tertainment; Linda Leger, treasurer; 
and Maggie Horton, secretary. 

"There are some areas of 
programming we'd like to explore, 
such as video taping. We're also 
going to try to get more studetns 
involved in the board's activities 
and committees. A renovation of 
the 10 year old Student Union 
Building is also in the planning," 
said Thomas upon his election as 
president. 

According to Thomas, committee 
chairman will be selected at the 
board's meeting tonight. All of- 
ficers and chairmen will be sworn in 
to office on April 10. 

Thomas has served as Vice- 
president of entertainment, LOB 
chairman, and Social Activities 
chairman for the union board. He 
has also served on the Big Name 
Entertainment committee. 




Watkins performs 



Student Bruce Watkins sings and plays his guitar 
during the NSU IN CONCERT program 
sponsored by the Social Activities Committee of 

the Student Union Governing Board on March 7. (photo 

by Dennis Tyler) 



60% pass NTE 



Approximately six out of ten 
Northwestern students 's who took 
the National Teacher's Exam (NTE ) 
last fall passed the test, according to 
Dr. Robert Alost, dean of the 
college of education. 

"I wasn't real disappointed, but I 
think we could do better. 90 % of 
those who took the exam scored 
over 1,000," said Dr. Alost. 



According to Alost, over 60 
students took the exam in February, 
and the results of this testing should 
arrive in a month. 

In explaing why students scored 
as they did last fall, Alost said, "So 
many of the ones who didn't pass 
the exam were nervous. They were 
close, and I'm expecting them to do 
better in February's results." 



SGA Election Set 



Four of the five top executive 
positions for Student Government 
Association are unopposed as 
students begin choosing leaders for 
the 1979-89 school term. 

The positions of President, Vice 
President, Treasurer, and Com- 
missioner of Elections have one 
person running for each position, 
with the Secretarial race having two 
candidates., 

In other campus wide elections, 
twenty five candidates are vying for 
SGA Senator at Large, while SUGB 
REpresentatives at Large have 
twelve candidates. All candidacy 
figures were released late Friday 
afternoon by the appointed Co- 
com- missioners John McKellar and 
Debbie Page, and Fred Bosarge, 
Dean of Students. 



Executive candidates include 
Terry McCarty, President; James 
Mitchell, VicePresident; Mitzi 
Beebe and Kelly Crowell, Secretary; 
Alton Burkhalter, Treasurer; and 
Rick Dubois, Commissioner of 
Elections. 

Senatorial hopefuls are Jase 
Brock, Chip Cole, Kim Had- don, 
Barbie Jenkens, Dean Gulley, David 
Martin, Cliff Lopez, Jim Hoops, 
Becky Johnson, Bob McKellar, 
Mike Barton, Clifton Bolgiano, 
Woody Osborn, Mark Rachal, 
Karen Murphy, ,Tony Hernandez, 
Leon Potter, Ginger Miller, 
Shawnee Remedies, John Connelly, 
Melissa J. Wiggand, Roger D. 
Adams, Liz Rash, Jay Breyer, 
Curtis Shelton, 

Contending for SUGB 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 

Tryouts 

to be 
April 7 



Cheerleader auditions for the 
1979-89 academic year will be 
conducted April 7 on the NSU 
campus, according to NSU Dean of 
Students Fred C. Bosarge. 

Applications for the tryouts may 
be obtained from the office of the 
dean of students (Rm. 309 Student 
Union Building). The applications 
must be received by March 31. 

Auditions are scheduled to begin 
at 9 a.m. in the Health and Physical 
Education Majors Building on April 
7. 

Students participating in the 
auditions will be required to per- 
form a cheerleading routine of their 
choice. A demonstration of gym- 
nastics skills in the routine is en- 
couraged by judges. A personal 
interview will also be conducted. 

The auditions will include skills 
evaluations conducted by 
representatives of the National 
Cheerleader Association of Dallas, 
Tex., and personal interviews by a 
special panel of students, faculty, 
and staff members. 

Ten $500 scholarships will be 
awarded to students selected to 
serve next year on the NSU 
cheerleading squad. 

Applications 
accepted 
for editor 

The Student Publications 
Committee is now accepting ap- 
plications for the position of editor 
of the Current Sauce for the 1979- 
1980 school year, including the 
1979 summer session, according to 
Franklin Presson, faculty to 
Current Sauce. 

Qualifications for the editor are 
listed in the NSU Student Hand- 
book. Applications must submit a 
letter of intent, stating his or her 
qualifications, and must include the 
names of key members of the 
newspaper staff. 

Applications should be filed with 
Dr. Sara Burroughs, chairperson of 
the Publications Committee, no 
later than Friday, March 23. They 
may be delivered to her , personally, 
or may be placed in her office 
mailbox in the Languages 
Department, third floor of Kyser 
Hall. 

Students interested in working on 
Current Sauce staff for the summer 
only may contact either Presson, 
Room 225, Kyser Hall, or Dr. 
Burroughs. 



Representative at Large are 
Elizabeth McRae, Betty (Ginger) 
Miller, Maxine Harrison, Don 
Brewton, Anita Weaver, Karen 
Murphy, Judith Reeves, Mairus 
McFarland, Renee Hebert, Julie 
Thibodeaux, Charlie Marchand, 
and Mary Beth Nicole. 



National News Briefs. 



EIGHT STATES THREATEN TO ABANDON 

ERA — Less than two weeks before the original deadline 
for ratification of the Equal Rights Amendment , the 
proposal is under fresh attack, with eight states con- 
sidering measures to rescind or otherwise nullify their 
approval. 

JACKSON FORECASTS RECESSION— Sen . Henry 
M. Jackson said Sunday the United States is heading 
into a deep recession because of skyrocketing oil prices 
and short supplies engineered by the oil producing 
nations of the Mideast. 

NASA CANCELS SHUTTLE SLIGHT — The 

piggyback flight of the $500 million space shuttle 
Columbia has been scrubbed indefinitely while NASA 
engineers repair damage sustained during last week's 

State News Briefs _ 



maiden flight. 

SECOND GEM MERCHANT DISAPPEARS IN 

NYC — A diamond dealer was reported missing Sunday 
with $10,000 to $50,000 in gems— the second gem 
merchant to disappear in four days. 

CONNALLY SCORES BIG AT GOP LEADERS 
MEETING — Republicanspresidential hopeful John 
Connally scored a ringing triumph in Indianapolis 
Saturday at a meeting of midwestern state and local 
GOP leaders. 

ACC QUINTS UPSET— Penn and St. John's, two 
unranked Eastern colleges, shocked North Carolina and 
Duke Sunday and gained the East regional semifinals of 
the NCAA basketball tournament for the Athletic Coast 
Conference. 



OFFICER KILLED BY CAR— A policeman was hit 
and killed by a passing car Saturday as he helped a 
stranded motorist fix a flat tire on an interstate highway 
in New Orleans. 

HOSPITAL FUNDS TO BE ASKED— Governor 
Edwin Edwards and Ouachita Parish legislative 
delegation will ask the Legislature to appropriate an 
estimated $20 million to build a new in-patient treat- 
ment building for E. A. Conway Memorial Hospital in 
Monroe. 



GARBAGE CONTRACT REJECTED— Apparently 
afraid of losing their jobs to private contractors, 
Teamster-affiliated sanitation workers overwhelmingly 
rejected a proposed three-year contract with the city of 
New Orleans, Sunday. 

SHREVEPORT GETTING READY FOR STATE 
AAU MEET — The Louisiana State shortcourse swim 
championships will be staged at the Southside Swim 
Club in Shreveport this Friday through Sunday. 




Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, March 13, 1979 

Editorial ~ 



&eSTACR)P IN A SUPP01T1N6 RgL£ 




pec. 



Political Pickin 9 s 



I refuse to write an article on 
: student apathy. 

i- I realize this may disappoint 
many people, since obviously 
Northwestern students are begging 
for a lecture about non participation 
in student oriented activities (for 
..example, the overwhelming par- 
ticipation in the SGA— SUGB 
Elections). 

"'. No, instead, I will endeavor to 
"'make further friends by predicting, 
,'to the best of my ability, the winners 

in the SGA Executive race. 
,.. For President, I predict Terry 
.McCarty. While there appears to be 
-. stiff competition for this position(?) 
; 1 per- sonally would like to say that 
.' Terry is the best possible candidate 
for the job. As Commissioner of 
Elections this past year, Terry has 
.•shown tremendous ability at 
. remaining unbiased and in handling 
-his responsiblities in a mature and 
...dependable way. 

For Vice President, while again 
the competion is rough, I suggest 
"that a person with workable 
knowledge of the SGA and the 
proceedings of the Senate be chosen 
to serve in this capacity, as he will 
also serve as Senate Chairman. It 



would also be a nice thing to see him 
be regular in attendance, and 
dependable for smooth running of 
Senate proceedings. My Predicion: 
James Mitchell. 

For Treasurer, while again it 
could go either way with the current 
competition, it seems necessary for 
a working knowledge of the Student 
Government Association and of the 
school's monetary system. 
Familiararity of policy and of 
Senate Financial sytems seems a 
good prerequisity. I'm afraid I'll 
have to go with the underdog here, 
gang. The incumbent, in my 
opinion, IS the best choice. 
Prediction: Burkhalter. 

My final prediction is that of 
Commissioner of Elections. This 
job calls for a person who can 
remain unbiased, who can stay 
tough in a bad situation, and who 
has a working knowledge of SGA. I 
predict: Rick Dubois. 

That does it for my predictions. I 
would rather not give an opinion on 
Secretary, or on the Senator or 
Representatvie positions. After all, 
as appointed co-commissioner of 
elections, I have to remain un- 
biased. —ED. 



■K ■ 



f 



OopsUl 



Boy, Did I ever make a big 
mistake last week. I mean bigger 
than usual. 

Everyone who is mad at me for 
printing the misleading picture on 
the front page last week can stand 
up. (Now that 98%of the school is 
^""""standing...) 

I would like to extend my most 
t. -humble apologies for the distasteful 



beer picture printed last week. I 
offer no excuse, because there is 
none. It was a big mistake, and to 
the people who have worked so hard 
for the beer situation (i.e. Mr. Bob 
Wilson, Dr. Bienvenu, and the 
alcohol committee) it was really Hike 
a blow in the face. I've pulled some 
bloopers before, but nothing this 
big. — ED. 



Going Parking 



i 



The parking situation at Nor- 
thwestern has finally gotten to me, 
and while I am aware that the 
administration is doing everything it 
can to solve this problem, I have a 
few suggestions that might help 
temporarily until the parking 
situation can be altered. 

First of all, it should be man- 
datory for all students to make it a 
point to take up two parking spaces, 
and whenever possible, three. 
Several people have already gotten 
into the swing of this idea, and it 
really seems to be affecting the 
situation in a wonderful way. 

Secondly, students living in 
Caddo, Varnado, Natchitoches, 
Caspari, Rapides, and Sabine 
should all be encouraged to DRIVE 
to class rather than walk. This 



would not only help the parking 
situation, but would aid in fuel 
economy as well. 

Thirdly, there should be more 
reserved parking spaces. It stands to 
reason that since the only parking 
spaces that are ever available are 
those that are reserved, if we have 
more reserved spaces there would be 
more available. 

Finally, bring the Demon 
Connection to the parking lots. 
Since yellow lines are obviously 
hard to note, maybe a purple and 
orange blend of lines would be more 
easily spotted, at the same time 
promoting school spirit. 

I realize that these suggestions 
come at a late date, but at this point, 
I think all will agree that anything 
would help. -ED. 




CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 

(USPS 140-660) 



Spring 
1979 



Campus News. 




campus briefs. 



SNOWDEN REVIEWS BOOK ON DYING— Fraser Snowden of Northwestern 
State University is the author of a book review in the official newsletter of the 
Association for Humanistic Psychology. The book "To Live Until We Say Good- 
Bye," was written by Elisabeth Kubler-Ross and Mai Warshaw. According to 
Snowden, it documents in text and photographs the last days of seceral terminally-ill 
cancer patients. 

STAFF PROMOTIONS ANNOUNCED— Loran Lindsey and Gene Knecht of NSU 
have been appointed to the new administrative staff positions at Northwestern State 
University. Lindsey was promoted from director of facility development to director 
of physical plant, planning, development and maintenance. Knecht, formerly an 
assistant football coach, was named coordinator of plant maintenance at the 
university. 

EXHIBIT ENTRIES BEING ACCEPTED— Northwestern State University has 
begun accepting entries for the third annual State- Wide High School Drawing and 
Photography Exhibit. The exhibit, is scheduled for April 2-6 in the A. A. Fredericks 
Fine Arts Center Art Gallery at NSU, is being sponsored by the university's 
Department of Art. Entries must be received by Northwestern no later than March 
30 to be displayed in the exhibition. Entry froms are available from high school art 
instructors through out the state by writing the Art Department at Northwestern. 
Both black-and-white and color prints will be accepted for judging in the 
photography division. The contest coordinator stated that drawing entries may be 
done in pencil, pen and ink, ballpoint pen, felt point pen, brush and ink, charcoal, 
conte' crayon and wax crayon. 



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Editor-in-Chief 
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News Staff 
Patti Ballard 
Karen Carr 
Helen Hubley 
Linda LaRoux 
Advertising 



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Tom Barton 

Sports Staff 
Don Hudson 
Doug Ireland 



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CURRENT SAUCE is the offlaU 
publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University in 
Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper Is entered as second class 
matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1879 

CURRENT SAUCE is published 
every Tuesday during the fall and 



spring semesters with the exception 
of holidays and testing periods and 
bi-weekly during the summer 
semester. It is printed at the 
Natchitoches Times, Hwy. l south. 
Natchitoches. Louisiana 

Editorial are located in Room 225, 
Arts and Sciences Building and 
telephones. 357-5456 and 357-6874 



Opinions expressed in editorial 
columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not 
necessarily represent the viewpoint 
of the administration, faculty, staff, 
or student body of Northwestern 

Letters to the editor are invited 
and contributions are solicited from 
students, faculty and staff and from 



student organization Letters must 
be signed and no more than 500 
words to be considered for the 
publication. Names will be withheld 
upon request 

The staff of Current Sauce 
reserves the letters for the sake of 
journalistic style and available 
space 



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Tuesday, March 13, 1979 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



NSU groups ready for springs 



J 



"A™ 




Selected to serve as officers for Sigma Tau 
Gamma fraternity are from left to right, 
seated, John Delphin, vice President of 
membership. Standing are Buddy Price, Vice 
President of Records; Scott Harval, President; 
and Sam Huffman, Vice President of 
Management. 

Delta Zeta 

Spring initiates for the Delta Zeta sorority include 
Julee Bowden, Sandra Carnahan, Kim Haddon,", 
Cathy Haynes, Barbie Jenkens, Edie Plumb, Melissa 
Miller, Suzy Miller, and Terri Scott. The sorority girls 
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Wright of Many 
during initiation weekend. 

Spring workshop for the DZ's will be April 6,7, and 
8. Also slated for the near future is the Delta Zeta 
Spring formal on March 31. This year's formal will be 
held at the Sheraton Inn in Alexandria. An awards 
banquet will precede this annual event. 

Delta Zeta's from Louisiana and Mississippi will be 
attending their annual Province Day on March 24. The 
Province 18 Convention will be held in Jackson, 
Mississippi this year. 

The Greek division of bowling was claimed by Delta 
Zeta this year by participants Kelly Haddon, Kim 
Haddon, Edie Plumb, and Melinda Palmore. 

Several DZ's will be participating in campus elections 
in the next few weeks. At the Natchitoches campus, 
Kim Haddon and Barbie Jenkens will be running for 
Senator-at-Large, while Pitty Cathey and Cyndi Stewart 
will be candidates for President and Vice President of 
the Warrington Campus Council respectively. 

Two Delta Zetas were recently named to the Kappa 
Sigma Dream Court. Donna Bray, a senior nursing 
major from Lakewood California was named as a 
member for the second year in a row, while Barbie 
Jenkens, a freshman Health and PE major was named 
as Kappa Sigma Dream Girl for 1979. 



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Recently pledged to Theta Mu chapter of 
Kappa Sigma are from left to right, front row, 
Billy Joe Harrington, Shannon Hall, Tony 
Fakess, and Steve Allen. On the second row 
are Randy Williamson, Steve Tatum, Russell 
Rope, and Nahlon Volt. 

Kappa Sigma 

NSU's chapter of Kappa Sigma hosted the annual 
Black and White formal on March 2. The presentation 
of chapter awards was held at a banquet at Holiday Inn 
prior to the formal. Recipients of the awards were Tim 
Hopson, Active of the Year; Tom Barton, President's 
Award; Dennis McClung, Brotherhood Award; and 
David Martin, Pledge of the Year. Several intramural 
awards were also presented. Kappa Sigma, Mike Barton 
was named Outstanding Softball Player, while the 
Outstanding Basketball Player was Lynn Kees. The 
Outstanding Football Player went to Randy Bonnette. 
The 1979 Kappa Sigma Dream Court was also 
recognized at the dance. Barbie Jenkins was named 
Dream Girl. Selected to serve on the court are Kim 
Alston, Donna Bray, Lori Forristal, Renee Hebert, and 
Beth McCral. These girls will help plan the annual Luau as 
well as other fraternity activities. 

Kappa Sigma Randy Bonnette was named Phi Mu 
Man of the Year at their annual formal. 

Plans for a softball tournament are currently un- 
derway by the fraternity. The tournament will be held 
on April 7 and 8 at Highland Park. 

Looking ahead, the Kappa Sigmas are preparing for 
the annual Luau. The event is scheduled for April 26, 
27, 28 and 29. Mark Matthews is serving as chairman 
for the Luau. 



Alpha Beta Alpha 

The Alpha chapter of Alpha Beta Alpha held their 
initiation ceremonies, Tuesday, February 13. The 
ceremony was held in the staff lounge of the Eugene P. 
Waston Memorial Library. 

The ABA members were served cake and punch by 
the Publicity committee after the initiation ceremony. 

New initiates are Janie Bonnette, Patty Calhoun, 
Barbara Crow, Julie Dellucky, Barb Dillingham, 
Barbara Helms, Cindy LeDoux, Oni Parker, Susan 
Parker, and Terri Reeves. 

The initiates were welcomed by ABA sponsors Miss 
Dorothy Nickey and Mrs. Fern Christensen. Also 
present were the officers Robin Toms, president; 
Dathryn McCloed, vice-president; Carol McClaugherty, 
secretary; Marcie Obsitnik, treasurer; Kay Matthews, 
reporter; and Cindy Zulick, parliamentarian. 



Phi Mus dance 
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A dance sponsored by the 
NSU chapter of Phi Mu 
sorority for Project HOPE 
will be held on Thursday, 
March 15. The event is 
scheduled for the Cane 
River Co. Lounge from 9 
p.m to 10p.m. 

Featuring a disco vs: 
rock-n-roll theme, the 
dance will raise money tor 
Project HOPE, Phi Mu's 
national philanthropy. 

HOPE stands for Health 
Opportunity for People 
Everywhere. The objective 
of the project is to teach 
medical, dental, and allied 
health personnel in 
developing courties the 
latest techniques of U.S. 
medical science. 

"Phi Mu is the major 
contributor to project 
HOPE and has been for 
several years," commented 
Teri Shaw, Phi Mu Social 
Service chairman. 
"Chapters all over the 



United States sponsor 
various fund-raising 
projects to support Phi 
Mu's national philan- 
thropy," added Teri. 

For years the HOPE ship 
sailed to countries, all over 
the world with physicians 
and dentists on board to 
treat patients in the various 
countries they visited. In 
1974, the ship retired, but 
Project HOPE continues to 
operat e Schools of Health 
Sciences in several nations. 

According to Teri, all 
proceeds raised from Kappa 
Iota's project will go 
directly to the HOPE 
operation. Tickets for the 
dance can be purchased in 
advance from any Phi Mu 
for $1 or at the door for $2. 
Local merchants have 
donated merchandise to be 
given away at the dance 
and several special activities 
have been planned. 



Phi Mu 

The Kappa Iota chapter of Phi Mu held its annual 
spring formal March 3, 1979. Pledges and new initiates 
of the fall semester were presented by Phi Mu's 1978 
Man of the Year, Landy Hall. Special awards were 
given to Ann Wommack, Best Active; Pam Young, 
Intramurals Award; Linda Leger, President's Service 
Award; Karen Carr, Standards Award; and Ellen 
Bernard, 1978 Chapter Advisor. 

Phi Mu's new Man of the Year, Randy Bonnette, 
was also announced. Cammie Hargis was recognized as 
the new chapter advisor. Phi Director Maggie Horton 
and her assistants, Gretche Griffen and Pam Lucky, 
were presented flowers by the Fall pledge class,, in 
appreciation of their work. 

Sherri Shaw and Pam Young participated in the 
Budweiser Super Sports Regional Competition in San 
Marcus, Texas. The Northwestern delegation placed 
fourth in the competition. 

Phi Mu Kim Alston was selected to Kappa Sigma's 
Dream Court at their annual formal. 

The sorority will sponsor a "Disco vs. Rockin-Roll" 
dance for their national philamthrophy, Project HOPE. 
The event is scheduled for Thursday, March 15th at the 
Cane River Company. Tickets are $1 in advance from 
any Phi Mu and S2 at the door. Door prizes will be 
given. 

Delta Sigma Theta 

Delta Sigma Theta is in the process of planning the 
annual Pounder's Week. The week will include activities 
which will vary from dining together in Iberville Hall to 
a banquet at the Holiday Inn. The event at the Holiday 
Inn will include a guest speaker, Suzanne Monette Mayo 
of Grambling State University, Regional Represen- 
tative. The beginning of Founder's Week will kick-off 
on March 12. 

The sorority is also sponsoring a Greek Extravaganza 
on March 17 in conjunction with the annual activities. 

Delta is presently participating in te Vital Income Tax 
Assistance Program(VITAL( along with NEDC. The 
group is also actively involved in monthly trips to the 
nursing home to assist with the patients. 

The sorority participated in basketball intramurals 
where they placed fourth in the Greek division, but lost 
in the playoffs to the Uniques. The Delta team was 
coached by fraternity brother Reginald Jones. The 
sorority will participate in the next set of games which 
will be bowling , 

gooooooooooooooooooooooooooooc 

§ Cheerleader clinic 
workers needed 

The Northwestern State University-National 
I Cheerleader Association Cheerleader Clinic will be held 
j this year from June 10 through June 29 on the NSU 
>campus. Full-time students enrolled in the Summer 
> Session 1979 are invited and encouraged to apply for 
nobs as student workers and Resident Assistants for the 
{Cheerleader Clinic. Applications for the jobs should be 
^completed in the High School Relations Department in 
J Room 1 16 of Caldwell Hall as soon as possible. 

>ooooooooooooooooooooooooo< 



Shreveport 

Film 



Eastgate Four 

"Take Down". (Lorenzo 
Lamas) A high school wrestling 
team tries to end its long losing 
streak. (PG(. 

"Quintet." (Paul 
Newman)Science-fiction film 
about a deadly game in a futuristic 
society. (R(. 

"Up In Smoke". (Tommy 
Chong and Cheech Marin) 
Comedy about young men sear- 
ching for marijuana. (R( 

"An Unmarried Woman". (Jill 
Clayburgh) A young woman's life 
is wrenched from its predictable 
path when her husband leaves her. 
(R(. 

Joy Cinema Six 

"Every Which Way But 
Loose". (Clint Eastwood) A 
truckdriver hunts for the beautiful 
country music singer who tricked 
him out of some money. (PG(. 

"Wilderness Family, Part 2." 
(Robert Logan) A family aban- 
dons civilization and settles in the 
Rocky Mountains. (G(. 

"Heaven Can Wait." (Warren 
Beany) A pro football player is 
given a new life after he is called 
prematurely to his heavenly 
reward. (PG( 

"Good Guys Wear Black." 
(Chuck Norris) A Vietnam vet 
hunts the killers of men formerly 
under his command. (PG( 

"Creature from the Black 
Lagoon", and "It Came From 
Outer Space." Reissue of science 
fiction films. (G( 



"Saturday Night Fever". (John 
Travolta). A young man seeks 
respite from his dull life by 
dancing at a local disco. (PG( 
Quail Creek 

"Superman". (Christopher 
Reeve) Adventures of the comic 
book hero. (PG( 

"The North Avenue 
Irregulars". (Barbara Harris) A 
young minister fights crime with 
the help of female parishioners. 
(G(. 

St. Vincent Six 

"In Praise of Older Women." 
(Karen Black) A uoung man finds 
himself compulsively drawn to 
older women. (R( 

"The Brink's Job." (Peter Falk) 
Comic account of a real life 
robbery in Boston. (PG( 

"Agatha". (Dustin Hoffman, 
Vannessa RedgraveJFictional 
answer to the mystery of Agatha 
Christie's brief 1926 disap- 
pearance. (PG( 

"Richard Pryor in Concert." 
Film of live performance by- 
comedian. (R( 

"Quintet." (R( 

"Good Guys Wear Black". 
(PG( 

Shreve City Twin 

"Hardcore." (George C. Scott) 
A deepyly religious man hunts for 
his runaway daughter in the sordid 
world of pornographic 
moviemakers. (R( 

"Fast Break." (Gabe Kaplan) A 
new coach is hired to improve a 
failing college basketball team. 
(PG( 

South Park 

"Ice Castles." (Robby Benson) 
A young ice skater's vision is 
damaged after an accident. (PG( 

"Superman". (PG( 



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March 15 
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Showtown North 

"The Melon Affair" and 
"Naked Rider". (Rf 



Showtown South 

"Snapshot" 
Boppers". (R(. 



and "Teenie 



Drama AleX 



Riverboat Dinner Theatre 

"Pool's Paradise," a comedy. 
March 16 and 17 at the Riverboat 
Inn near Shreveport Regional 
Airport. Dinner at 7 p.m. curtain 
at 8:15 p.m. 
Pat's Dinner Theatre 

"Vanities", March 16-18 at 
Pat's in Shreve Square, 106 Texas 
Buffet at 7 p.m. curtain at 8:15 
p.m. 

Marjorie Lyons Playhouse 

"The Boy Friend" a musical at 2 
p.m. today (Sunday) and at 8 p.m. 
March 15-17 at Marjorie Lyons 
Playhouse on the Centenary- 
College campus. 

Music 

Great Masterpiece Series 

Gabriel Faure's "Requieum," 
featuring soloists David Casteel 
and Carolyn Gibbons, at 3:20 p.m. 
today (Sunday) at St. Mark's 
Episcopal Church, 908 Ruther- 
ford. Admission is free. 



Film 



ALEXANDRIA MALI. 

"Superman."- (Christopher 
Reeves)"( '( Adventures o.f the 
comic book hero. (PG( 
"Lord of the Rings" (PG( 

MACARTHLR VILLAGE 

"The Late Great Planet Earth." 
(Orson Wells) (PG( 
"Hardcore" (George C. Scott, 
Peter Boyle) A deeply 'y religious 
man hunts for his runaway 
d a u g h t e 
in the sordid world of;- por- 
nographic moviemakers. (R(~ ( 

DON 

"The North Avenue Irregulars." 

(Barbara Harris) A young minister 

fights crime with the help of 

female parishioners. (G( 

PARAMOUNT 

"Saturday Night Fever." (PG( 



Page 4 CURRENT —SAUCE Tuesday March 13, 1979 



Sports 




Demons Third in Rain-Marred Meet 

TSU Wins NSU Invitational 



<9f 




Backhand Volley 

Northwestern State University's Ricardo Acuna hits a backhand volley 
Sunday against Oklahoma University as doubles partner Alfredo 
Trullenque looks on. Acuna and Trullenque lost a hard-fought 6-2, 3-6, 
5 : 7~thriller to OU's Brian Crozier and Mike Benson as the sooners 
snapped the Demons' 44-match home winning streak. 

Lady Demons Open 

Home Slate Today 



Texas Southern used wins 
in six events and scored 
heavily in the middle- 
distance races to take the 
team championship in the 
second annual Nor- 
thwestern State University 
Invitational Track and 
Field Meet here Saturday. 

Texas Southern, which 
finished second to the host 
Demons in the first In- 
vitational meet last year, 
amassed 153 1/2 points to 
146 for ruriner-up 
Louisiana Tech. Nor- 
thwestern was third with 93 
points, while Prairie View 
had 49 1/2 Southeast 
Missouri had 41 and 
Southern University had 
seven. Centenary did not 
score. 

The meet was held durine 
a steady rain which 
wreaked havoc with some 
events. The triple jump was 
not held due to the in- 
clement weather, and none 
of the nine competitors 
were able to clear the 
opening height in the pole 
vault. 

Mostly due to the 
weather conditions, only 
one new meet record was set 
during the event and one 
other was tied. Cornell 
Garrett of La. Tech turned 
in a 10.4 clocking in the 
100-meter dash to break the 
mark of 10.5 set by Larry 
Kimbell of Texas Southern 
last season, and Texas 
Southern's Fred Taylor tied 
the 400-meter dash record 
of 48.1 established by 
Northwestern's Tommy 
Swacker last year. 

TSU's winning total was 

. m 



due mostly to its success in 
the middle distances, as 
they scored a total of 24 1/2 
points in the 800-meter run 
and 18 in the 400-meter 
event placed by Taylor's 
record-tying effort. Clifton 
Perry won the 800-meter 
event for TSU with a 1:52.4 
clocking. 

Tech's Garrett was the 
meet's only double winner 
as he also tied for first place 
in the 200-meter dash with a 
21.4 clocking to equal the 
effort of TSU's Kimball. 



Tech had four first places in 
the meet, while Nor- 
thwestern had three and 
Southeast Missouri and 
Prairie View had one each. 

In addition to the middle- 
distance wins, Texas 
Southern also took wins in 
the shot put with Mark 
Lundy's 55-2 one-fourth 
effort, in the 400-meter 
relay with a 44.1 clocking 
and in both hurdle races, 
with Robert Kennedy 
taking the 110-meter highs 
in 14.3 and James Baldwin 



winning the 400-meter 
intermediates in 53.6. 

Tech's other three firsts 
come from Jeff Darling 
with a 9:42.4 effort in the 
3000-meter steeplechase, 
Roger Henderson with a 
148-7 effort in the discus 
and Pat Cross with a 
14:48.3 in the 5000-meter 
run. 

Two of Northwestern's 
first places came in the 
field events, with Kelvin Fee 
capturing the javelin with a 
196-7 throw and Mike Fyler 



winning the high jump with 
a 6-4 three-fourths effort to 
help offset for the loss of 
the points in the rain- 
marred flat jumps. Billy 
Green had NSU's other first 
with a 4:00.0 clocking in the 
1500 meters. 

Southeast Missouri's 
Richard Townsend had his 
team's only first with a 22- 
11 1/2 long jump, while 
Prairie View's only victory 
came in the 1600-meter 
relay in 3:14.2. 



INVITA TIONAL RESUL TS 

fXote All manual times used. Inclement 
weather negated use»rActu-Traek system. J 




409-Meter Relay— Texas Southern ( Larry 
Kimball. Ricky Money. F«ed Taylor, Kenny 
Williams). 41.1; La. Tech. 41.4; Prairie View. 

41.3; NSl'. 417. Southeast Missuuri. 42.6; 
Southern. 42.8. 

3000-Meter Steeplechase— left Darling. 
Tech. 9; 42 4; Johnny Myles. Prairie View. 9: 
44 «: Jeff Baker. NSl'. 9: 51. 3. Wade Brown. 
Tech. 9:55.4; Prince Devine. Texas Southern.' 
in 13.2; James Remedies. Tech. 10: 15.4. 

Javelin— Kelvin Fee. NSU. 196-7 (59.92): 
Gary Hutchinson. Tech. 181-11', (55.44): Leo- 
rue LeBlanc, Tech. 179-6 (54.72); Roger 
Turser. Tech. 177-3 ( 54.(12); John Barrier. 
NSl', 175-9 ( 53.56): Charles Ford. SE Mo., 
169-8 ( 51.72) 

1500- Meter Run- Billy Green. NSl"! 4:00.0; 
James Green. Tex. Southern. 4.00.1: Pat 
Cross. Tech. 4:01.1: Bud McMillin.SE Mo.. 4: 
(0.7; Pat Ratcliff, SE Mo., 4:04.0; Joe Goebel, 
Tech, 4: 06.6 

Shot Put— Mark Lundy. Tex Southern. 55- 
S4 (16.82); Roger Henderson. Tech, 51-1 3/4 
(15.59); Johnny Robinson, Tech, 47-4V 4 
il4 43): Jeff Kent. NSU,; 46-7 3/4 (14.22); 
Mike Gohn, SE Mo.. 45..lii / 4 (14.00); Jumes 
Clicks, Prairie View. 39-2 i/4 (11.55). 

High Jump— Mike Fyler, NSl'. 6-4 3/4 
(1.95); (tie) John Barrier. NSU, Haywood de- 
Jean, Tech. and Charles Tucker. NSl', all 6-3 
(1.90); 5. Donald Booker. Prairie View, 6-3 
(1.90). 



Triple Jump — Cancelled due to inclement 

weather 

400-Mftfr Hurdles - James Baldwin. Tx 
Sn. 53.6: Richard Jones. Tech.-55.1; Victor 
HoUnan, Tech. 55.6: Leonard Lewis. Tv Sn. 
58.4; Bernard Glover. Pr Vw. 56.5; Lester 
Coleman. Pr Vw. 58 n. 

Discus — Roger Henderson. Tech. 148-7: 
Jeff Kent. NSl. 147-3; Mark Lundy. Tx Sn. 
146-7; Jesse Clark. Tco£-1«fc2: James Hicks. 
PrVw. 131-1; JreTaliaftrrjK Tech. 128-5. 

800-Meter Run jjpihSVerry. Tx Sn. 1: 
52.4; Xh-S^HimL.n- Sri. -1:54.1: Keith She- 
pard. NSU. Robert Bullard. Tx Sn. I: 

55.0; vlaoies Oreen. Tx Sn. 1:55.7; (tie) Brian 
StarkSi Tx Sn. and Clifton Davis, Pr Vw. both 
1:56.1. 

110-Meter Hurdles— Robert Kennedy. Tex. 
Southern. 14.3: Victor Holman. La. Tech. 
14.6; (lie) Ronald Johnson, Tex. Southern, 
and Alfred Gilbert, prairie View, both 14.7; 
Tim magee. NSU, 14.0; (tie) Leonard Lewis. 
Tex. Southern and James Baldwwin, Tex 
Sou., both 14.9. 

Pele Vault— no competition. 

400 Meter Dash-Fred taylor. TS. 48.1 (ties 
1111*1 record set by Tommy Swacker. 78); 
Kenneth Williams. TS. 48.5; Perrv Taylor, 
PV. 48.6; Clifton Terrell, PV, 48.8: Keith Car- 
tier, NSU. 49.1; Robert Jones. PV. 49.2. 



L*ag Jump— Richard Townsend. SE Mo.. 
22-lt>4: Jarrott Handy, NSU. 22-9: Desmond 
Ricketls. Tex. Southern. 22-8 3/4; Victor 
Oatis. NSl'. 21-10: Britt Courville. Tex South- 
ern, 21-7; Charles Tucker. NSU. 21-6 3/4 

100-Meter Dash — Cornell Garrett. Tech. 
10.4 (new meet record, breaks 10.5 record set 
by Larry Kimball. Tex. Southern. '78); (tie) 
Kent Davis. SE Mo., and Michalke Nettles, 
tex. Southern, both 10 5; Donnie Baldwin, 
Tex. Southern. 10.6: David Fuller. NSU, 10.7; 
Karry Houston, PV. 10.8 

200-Meter Dash - (tie) Cornell Garrett, 
Tech. and Larry Kimball. Tx Sn. both 21.4; 
Calvin Mohameda, Tx Sn. 21 5: Zack Jones, 
Tech. .21 .9: (tie) Rick;. Moxey. Tx Sn. James 
Biildwin. Tx Sn, and Michael Nettles. Tx Sn, 
all 22.0. 

5000 Meter Run — Pat Cross. Tech. 14:48; 
Steve Harmon, S.E. Mo., 14:53; Pat Kerrigan, 
Tech. 14:55: Bud McMillan. S.E. Mo.. 15:30; 
Jeff Baker, NSU, 16:00: Ken Ayres. S.E. Mo.. 
17:01 

1600-Meter Relay - Pr Vw (Alvin Scott. 
Clifton Terrall. Joe Johnson. Theodore 
Davis). 3:14.2; Tx Sn. 3:156.1: Sn. 3:17.0: Pr 
Vw B. 3: 18.0. 

Team ResultsJ*^8S^utn*r« 153H. OC'l 
•Tech 146. Northwestern l&toairie View 
Southeast Missouri 41, Southern University 7, 
Centenary (I. - ' 



Northwestern State University's first- 
ever Lady Demon softball team kicks off 
its 1979 home season this afternoon when 
the; .NSU squad hosts Texas A&m in a 
doubleheader. 

The first game of the twinbill is set for 
lp.m. at Highland Park in Natchtioches 
and will be the home opener for the Lady 
DeJJKMis. 

JUS" Lady Demons of head coach Pam 
Carey will Be in their first outing since 
fast-pitch softball was added as a 
women's varsity sport last fall. A 24- 
m^mber squad will be making the home 
apfwarance which will be the first of 
three doubleheaders during the week for 
thgtady Demon squad. 

gJgU, which met McNeese in Lake 
Cnaifles Monday, will also be playing host 
toi~i.SU — Alexandria and Stephen F. 
AtSfin on Thursday and Friday in the two 



twinbills. 

"We will be very young and inex- 
perienced," Carey said, "but we have 
some top-notch athletes on the squad and 
should do very well. It's still very early, 
but I think our pitching and our defense 
should be our strong points." 

Freshman Kathy Binning of Mansfield 
will be the starter on the mound for NSU, 
while sophomore Loraine Johnson of 
Alexandria and freshman Karen Briggs of 
Shreveport will also be available for 
mound duty. 

Probable starters include a total of five 
freshman, with the only seniors being 
third baseman Nannette Hawthorne of 
Natchitoches and outfielder Gwen Holt of 
Boyce, and the only sophomore being 
second baseman Helen Dennis of 
Shreveport. 




Playin 9 Around 

By Don Hudson 



Lady Demon Softball Team 

Members of the 
squad include (front row I. to r.) Lynne 
Martin, Gwen Holt, Linda Hughes, 



Katrina Myers, Kathy Binning, 
Nannette Hawthorne, Teresa 
Redanauer, Kathy Maggio, Barbara 
Johnson, Kathy Kees, Michelle 
Hoggatt, Terri Jenkins, (back row) 



he all-campus cham- 
pionship for the intramural 
letball league in the 
's and women's 
sions will be decided 
Wight at Prather 
Iseum. 

33»e Uniques, now 12-0 



will clash for the third time 
this season with the Hot 't 
Dogs, 10-2, at 7:00 for the 
women's title. 

Omega Psi Phi, 9-0 will 
meet Son of a Gunners, 11- 
1, at 8:00 in the men's 
match-up. 




Easy Basket 
raine Johnson of the Uniques goes up for 
tgl basket past two defenders during the 
wjunen's - semifinal basketball contests of 
ri£rthwestern State University's intramural 
cflmpionships. Defending for PH Phi Mu 
SSiority are Wendy Cox (left) and Sherri Shaw 
(center). The Uniques won the semifinal contest 
arfd will face the Hot Dogs in the campus 
women's finals tonight in Prather Coliseum. 



Both final games will be 
broadcast over student 
radio station KNWD of 
Natchitoches. 

The Miller one-on-one 
basketball finals will be at 
halftime of both games. 
David Goldstein plays Bill 
Land in the men's action, 
while Regena Barnes and 
Wendy Cox meet in the 
women's battle. 

The Uniques advanced to 
the championship game 
with victories over the Delta 
Ducks, 77-8, and Phi Mu, 
26-24. Regena Barnes lead 
the scoring assault against 
Delta with 21 points, 
followed by Kathy Tinsley, 
14,", and Lorane Johnson, 
13, and Belinda Turner, 12. 

Johnson scored 8 points 
in the Phi Mu win; Turner 
added 7. 

Pat Nolen scored 18 
points in both outings as the 
Hot Dogs defeated Sigma 
Sigma Sigma, 31-16, and 
Sigma Kappa, 44-27. 

Omega Psi Phi scored 
wins over Cossa Bandits, 
58-35, Kappa Sigma No. 1, 
20-16, and Alpha Phi 
Alpha Golden Express, 50- 
38, to capture the frater- 
nity division title. 

Omega won a sur- 
prisingly easy game over 
Alpha. Alpha, losing both 
meetings this season with 
Omega, was down 24-12 at 
the half and never 
recovered from the deficit. 

Reginald Jones and 
Albert Sibley lead Omega's 
scoring with 12 and 11 
points, respectively. 



Sibley scored 16 points 
and Jones added 15 against 
Cossa. 

Independent champs Son 
of a Gunners slipped past 
three opponents into the 
final game; Wesley Sen- 
sations 41-38, Glove Club, 
44-42, and Condors, 39-32 
in overtime. 

Willie Swacker tossed in 
12 points and Pat Richie 
scored 11 to stop the 
Condors. 

Chris Henry combined 
for 'r 32 points to help 
down Wesley and Glove 
Club. 

One of the thrillers of the 
tournament was the 
Condors 44-43 win over 
divisional champs Runnin' 
Gunners. 

With four seconds 
showing on the clock and 
the Condors down by one 
point, David Evans took 
an inbound pass and fired a 
desperation shot from just 
inside half court and 
clinched the win. 

Registration for 
basketball H— O— R— S— 
E ends March 13; 
racquetball, March 15; and 
softball, March 22. 

The Lagniappe Com- 
mittee of SUGB in con- 
junction with the in- 
tramural department is 
sponsoring an "Almost 
Anything Goes" on March 
21 at 2:00 on the ROTC 
field. The 'e teams will 
consist of four males and 
females. Registration 
deadline for the event is 
March 16. Any students 



may sign up in the in- 
tramural office or room 214 
of the Student Union. 

Natchitoches Distributo- 
rs and Miller Beer is 
sponsoring a preseason 
intramural softball 
tournament on March 24- 



25. A keg of beer and 
trophies will be awarded to 
the winning men's and 
women's team. 

The deadline for 
registration is March 22. 




coach Pam Carey, Veronica Scott, 
Vicki Hopper Mary Sonnier, Regena 
Barnes, Lorraine Johnson, Sheila 
Credeur, Sandy Mitchell, Karen Briggs, 
Sharon Miles, Rita Pender, Tammy 
Curry and Helen Dennis. 

I long homestand I 
for baseballers | 



i 



Intramural Rebound 

An unidentified player on the Son of a Gunners 
team takes down this rebound during action 
against the Glove Club during men's semifinal 
action in the men's intramural championships at 
Northwestern State University Wednesday night. 
Pong Hebert (11) and Kent Walker (right) are 
defending for the Glove Club, but the Son of a 
Gunners won the semifinal contest. 



Northwestern State University's baseball squad 
will hit the feild running during a busy week in the 
next few days when the Demons will play a total o 
eight games in a four-day period. 

The Demons will be playing four consecutive 
home twinbills beginning today in a pair of outings 
against La. College before three straight 
doubleheaders against Central Missouri. All four 
twinbills begin at 1:15p.m. at Stroud Field and will 
be broadcast over KDBH — FM (97.7mHz) beginning 
at 1:05 p.m. 

NSU stands at 2-10 on the season prior to a 
twinbill Monday against La. Tech, but Demon coach 
Herbie Smith said that the record wasn't any in- 
dication of how good his squad is. 

"We played three very good games against a 
strong University of Houston team over in Smith 
said. "They have one of the best teams we'll play all 
year, and we were ahead of them in three of the four 
games we played." 

The Demons dropped all four games to the 
Cougars after splitting twinbills with Northeast La. 
and McNeese State, but NSU will be beginning a 
streak of 16 straight home games in the La. College 
twinbill. 

The Demons will have available for duty 
righthanders Scott Stagner (0-3) Kerry Kwowen (0-1), 
Chris Soileau (1-1), Mike Vienne (0-1) and Steve Fry 
(0-1) and lefthander Kenny Stelly (1-1) in the four 
twinbills. 

Sophomore catcher Steve Holloway continues to 
lead the Demons in hitting with a .484 average, while 
outfielder Bill Land (.421), shortstop Chris Marshall 
(.350) and designated hitter Curtis Dorsey (.385) are 
also hitting over the .300 mark. Other likely starters 
include Sam Johnson and Tommy Dorsey in the 
outfield and Ted Reeves, David Holloway and Doug 
Guelde at first, second and third base respectively. 



Tuesday, March 13, 1979 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 




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Members of Northwestern State 
University's golf team were treated 
to a "kickoff" dinner for the 1979 
season by Bonanza Sirloin Pit 
owner John Leslie (front row left). 
The dinner came just prior to 
NSU's opening golf outing of the- 
season in the Stephen F. Austin 
Invitational Tournament at 



Nacogdoches, Tex. Members of 
the Demon golf squad include (1. 
to r.) Derek Anderson, David 
Goldstein, Greg Vesey, Charles 
Ingalls, Doug Sargent, Tom 
Brassell, Doyle Anderson, David 
Thompson and Coach Derwood 
Duke . (NSU photo by Don 
Sepulvado.) 



Like the old saying goes, " All good things 
must come to an end." That's the case for two 
Lady Demons basketballers, Dianna Cary and 
Rachel Spencer, and also for two Demon 
roundballers, Jerry Lewis and Mike Fyler. 

Cary closes out a brilliant four-year career 
with the Lady Demons this season. A four year 
starter, Cary, nicknamed "Tootie", finishes as 
NSU's all-time 'leading rebounder and third 
leading all-time scorer. 

She finishes her career with 752 rebounds in 
117 games for an average of 6.5 rebounds per 
game. She also accumulated 948 points for a 
career average of 8.2 points per game. 

Cary, a native of Lacassine, also ranks 
fourth in career free throws percentages for the 
Lady Demons with a percentage of 72.5 per- 
cent. 

Her personal highs include 26 points against 
Northeast as a freshman and 16 rebounds this 
season against Xavier. She closed out with a 15 
point and 12 rebound effort in her final ap- 
pearance for NSU in the LAIAW state tour- 
nament against McNeese State. 

Cary, a career 40 percent field goal shooter, 
was also excellent defensive player and assist 
artist for the Lady Demons and her presence 
and leadership on the court will definitely be 
missed. She hopes to finish her education and 
enter into a coaching job. 



Demon Streak Snapped 




Wins in all three doubles 
matches propelled the 
University of Oklahoma to 
an upset 6-3 victory over 
Northwestern State 
University in a dual tennis 
match here Sunday af- 
ternoon. 

The loss snapped an 
incredible 44-match home 
court winning streak that 
the Demon netters had 
compiled over the past four 
seasons. The last time an 
;NSU tennis squad lost at 
■home was during the 1975 
season. 

The Demons, now 5-2 on 
[the season, swept all of the 
top three singles matches, 
with senior standout 
IRicardo Acuna taking on a 
6-3, 7-6 victory over 
Oklahoma's Brian Crozier 
in the top singles match. 
Howdever, Crozier and 
Mike Benson teamed to 



make a 6-2, 3-6, 7-5 thriller 
over Acuna and Alfredo 
Trullenque in the top 
doubles match to start the 
doubles string. 

Oklahoma, now even at 
4-4 after the upset, swept 
the bottom three singles 
matches to even the match 

RESULTS 
Oklahoma 6, NSU 3 

SINGLES— Ricardo Acuna 
(NSU( def. Brian Crozier 6-3, 7-6; 
Juan Lopez (NSU( def. Andy Scott 

6- 2, 4-6, 6-3; Jean-Guy Cossette 
(NSU( def. Mike Benson 3-6, 6-3, 

7- 6; Dennis Wall (OU( def. 
Alfredo Trullenque 6-2, 3-6, 6-2; 
Mark Geurkink (OU( def. 
Alejandro Linares 6-2, 6-4; Billy 
Washington (OU( def. Greg 
DeFreitas 6-2, 6-4. 

DOUBLES— Crozier-Benson 
(OU( def. Acuna-Trullenque 6-2, 
3-6, 7-5; Wall-Washington (OU( 
def. Lopez-Cossette 7-5, 7-5; 
Scott-Geurkink (OU( def. Linares- 
DeFreitas 3-6, 6-3, 6-2. 



at 3-3 going into 
doubles competition. 



the 



Northwestern State 
University's Lady Demons 
extended their season 
record to 3-0 and did not 
allow any matches to go 
past two sets in taking a 7-2 
victory over Southern 
Arkansas University here 
Sunday afternoon. 

The Lady Demons' only 
losses came on a forfeit in 
one singles and one doubles 
match because of an injury. 
Other than those, no match 
took very long, as freshman 
Marie-Jeanne Huyben led 
the way with a 6-1, 6-0 win 
over SAU's Phyllis Webb in 
the No. 1 singles match. 

Huyben and Babette 
Cramer teamed for a 6-1, 6- 
win over Webb and Ann 
Cross in the top doubles 
event. 



Woodworking 

By Buddy Wood 



Spencer also closes out a two-year career here 
at NSU. The Morrison, 111. native finishes her 
career with a 3.0 point per game average, but 
she averaged 5.6 points during the 1977-78 
season when she started in all but seven games 
in the post position. 

Spencer a 6 foot 2 center, saw limited action 
this season but did come into several games and 
provide a spark with her shot-blocking ability 
and defensive presence. — 

Spencer finishes her two years with a 45 
percent field goal mark and her career point 
high was 16 points against Lamar during her 
junior year. 

Lewis closes out an excellent two-year career 
for the Demons with over 700 points. He came 
to Northwestern as a walk-on prior to the 77-78 
season and averaged almost 14 points per game 
in his career. 

Lewis, who specialized in long range jump 
shots, became known for his high arching 25 
and 30 foot jump shots. He finishes with a 45 



percent field goal mark, but considering the 
distance that most of his shots were taken from, 
that percentage is a good one. 

"Lew", a native of Grambling, scored a 
career high of 28 points his junior year and 
closed out his career in fashion with a 21 point 
effort against South Alabama on 10 for 18 
shooting. 

The loss of Lewis will certainly hurt the 
Demons, but heirapparent Jerry Lynch cer- 
tainly has the capabilities to take up where 
Lewis left off. 

Fyler also closes out a two-year career for the 
Demons. A native of Scott City, Kan. Fyler 
finished his career on a high note with 10 points 
in the South Alabama game even though he 
played only 13 minutes. 

Fyler was a high jump specialist during his 
two years at Dodge City Junior College and he 
used his ability to average 4.5 points per game 
for NSU and also provided "instant offense" 
in several games during his career. 

His career high in points was 15 against 
Southeastern during his junior season. 

The presence of the four graduating seniors 
in NSU basketball this season will surely be 
missed. We would like them to know we ap- 
preciate the contributions they have made to 
NSU and wish them well in the future. 



Golfers Sixth 
atSFA 



Netters have busy week ahead 



NACOGDOCHES, 
TEX. — Northwestern State 
University's Demon golf 
team opened its 1979 season 
by tying for sixth in the 
annual Stephen F. Austin 
Woodland Hills In- 
vitational Tournament 
over the weekend. 

The Demon linksters 
turned in a 344-329-673 
total for the two-day meet 
to finish in the middle of 
the 11 -team field in the 
tournament, which was 
played Friday and Saturday 
over the Woodland Hills 
Golf Course. 

Doyle Anderson, a 
freshman, led the way for 
the Demons with an 86-78- 
164 total in the tournament. 
David Goldstein carded an 
87-82-169, David Thomp- 
son posted an 87-83-170 
total, Doug Sargent had an 
84-88-172 and Greg Vesey 
turned in a 98-86-184 tally. 

Stephen F. Austin's host 
Lumberjacks won the meet 
with a 299-303-602 total, 



and SFA's Carl Baker 
carded a 73-74-147 to take 
medalist honors in the 
t ourname nt. 

TEAM SCORfcS 

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It will be a busy week for 
both the Demon and Lady 
Demon tennis squads this 
week as both Northwestern 
State University squads see 
action in one dual match 
and one tournament. 

The Demons, who stand 
at 5-2 on the season, will be 
hosting Wichita State 
University at 3 p.m. this 
afternoon before em- 
barking for the prestigious 
Big Gold Tournament held 



on the University of 
Southern Mississippi 
campus in Hattiesburg, 
Miss. 

The Lady Demons, 
meanwhile, met LSU in 
Baton Rouge on Monday 
afternoon. The NSU 
women's squad, which is 3- 
on the year, will also be 
one of four teams in a 
quadrangular tournament 
hosted by La. Tech on 
Friday and Saturday. 

The home match will be 



Basketball Banquet Thursday night 



Only a limited number of tickets are 
available for Northwestern State 
University's annual basketball banquet to 
be held Thursday night, March 15, at 7:30 
a.m. in the Fellowship Hall of the First 
United Methodist Church. 

Tommy Covington, chairman of the 
banquet committee, said that tickets are 
still available on a first-come, first-serve 
basis from the NSU Athletic Department 
or from Dr. Jolly Harper, Joe Cun- 
ningham or himself. Tickets are $7.50 
each. 



"We've only got a few tickets left 
because the hall doesn't hold that many 
people," Covington said. "Anybody that 
wants to buy tickets had better do so now, 
because none will be sold at the door." 

The banquet will honor the Demon 
basketball squad of Coach Tynes 
Hildebrand, which finished the season 
with a 7-19 record, and the Lady Demons 
of Coach Pat Nolen, who finished with a 
12-15 record on the season. 

A total of eleven awards will be 
presented during the affair. 



at the NSU Tennis Com- 
plex. 

The Demons will be 
defending their cham- 
pionship from last year's 
Big Gold Tournament after 
the dual affairs with 
Oklahoma and Wichita 
State. A total of 32 teams 
will be in the Big Gold 
meet, which features teams 
from throughout the 
natiorn. ^ 

NSU will be going with,.' 
its regular lineup of sentors-j- 
Ricardo Acuna and Juanl, 
Lopez in the top singles c 
positions along witfi"" 
freshman Alfredo, 
Trullenque, Jean-Guy 7 } 
Cossette, Alejandro Linares 
and Greg DeFreitas. 

The Lady Demons will be 
meeting Memphis State, 
Stephen F. Austin and the 
host Lady Techsters in the 
quadrangular meet after the 
dual affairs with Southern 
Arkansas and LSU. The 
Lady Tigers are the 
defending state champions 
and will be the first road 
opponent for the Lady 
Demons this season. 



UNIVERSITY SOUNDS 
INTRODUCTORY SALE 




by PIONEER 



UNIVERSITY SOUNDS 
INTRODUCTORY SALE 



>cott, 
;gena 
iheila 
riggs, 
mmy 

71 



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squad 
in the 
Dtal o 



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mtingsl 

traighti 
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unst a | 
Smith 
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Wi iw and flutter less than 0.15 ' ■.Tw< > vear warranty. 



o • « * 



RH-60 8-track record/playback deck. Manual 
reo irding level o >ntr< >ls. Pause and fast f« irward 
o rntn ils. Frequency range. 7< ) to I'M (fit) 1 Iz. \\i k\ 
and flutter, less than 0.15 '- .Two vear warranty. 




TH-30 8-track playback deck. Aut< miaticor manua 
program change. Illuminated program indiaitors. 
Frequency range. 70 to l.''.< KH) Hz. Wow and flutter 
less than 0.25 1 .Two vear warranty. 



ALL DECKS MARKED 




Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, March 13, 1979 



CITY BANK 
& TRUST COMPANY 



ANNOUNCES THE 



UNIVERSITY BRANCH 



Grand Opening 

Tuesday,March 13, 1979 
9 :00 a.m. to 12:00 Noon 



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500 



00 Cash Giveaway! ! ! 



Drop By Any of City Bank's 4 Locations For Details 
Main Office 146 St. Denis 



Keyser Avenue Branch 
University Branch 
Campti Branch 



311 Keyser Avenue 
College Avenue 
Campti, Louisiana 



CITY BANK 

AND TRUST 
COMPANY 

UNIVERSITY BRANCH 







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1975 
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Union 




CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



Vol. LXVI No. 



Voting tomorrow: intramural fee, 
S G A , S U G B senators and reps 



March 20, 
1979 

NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



Campus 
omorrow 



elections will be held 
to choose Student 
Government Association Senators, 
Student Union Governing Board 
Representatives-at-Large, and to 
vote on an activity fee for im- 
provements in the operation budget 
for the Intramural Department. 

The five executive offices of 
President, Vice-President, 
Secretary, Treasurer, and Com- 
missioner of Elections of the SGA 
have one candidate running for each 
position. These unapposed op- 
positions will not appear on the 
ballot for Wednesday's election. 

Intramural bill No. 50 to be voted 
on is as follows: WHEREAS the 



Intramural Department is operating 
on a low income budget and 

WHEREAS the budget is not 
adequate to provide the caliber of 
Intramural program that the In- 
tramural Department would like to 
offer the NSU student body and 

WHEREAS the Intramural 
Advisory Council, composed of ten 
students, five faculty members, and 
the Intramural Staff, is proposing 
that a student fee of $2.00 per 
semester and $1 .00 for each summer 
session be assessed to provide the 
operating budget for Intramurals 

THEREFORE be it resolved that 
each full-timesstudent on the 
Natchitoches campus be assessed a 






Unopposed candidates for SGA executive offices are (1-r), 
Terry McCarty, President; James Mitchell, Vice-President ; 
Kelly Crowell, Secretary and Rick Dubois , Treasurer, (not 
pictured) These positions will not appear on the ballot when 
students go to the polls tomorrow to vote on a proposed 
intramural fee increase, SGA Senators and SUGB 
Representatives-at-Large. 

Publication positions 
deadline Friday 



Applications for the position of 
editor of the Current Sauce for the 
1979-1980 school year, including the 
1979 summer session, and also 
applications for two section editor 
positions on the 1980 Potpourri 
staff are now being accepted. 
Current Sauce editor applications 
must be filed by Friday, March 23 
with the Student Publications 
Committee. 

According to Franklin Presson, 
faculty advisor the Current Sauce, 
applicants for editor must submit a 
letter of intent, stating his or her 
qualification, and this must include 
the names of key Current Sauce 
. staff members. Qualifications for 
the editor are listed in the NSU 
Student Handbook. 



These applicatiqns^should be filed 
with Dr. Sara Burroghs, chair- 
person the Publications Com- 
mittee. They may be delivered to her 
office mailbox in the Language 
Department, third floor of Kyser 
Hall, or may be delivered per- 
sonally. 

Interviews for the Potpourri staff 
positions will be held Thursday, 
March 23 from 1:00 - 5:00 p.m. in 
Room 227, Arts and Sciences 
Building. Students unable to come 
at that time should call 357-5026 
before Thursday or contact Bob 
McKellar at 352-9407. 

Any student interested in working 
on the Current Sauce staff for the 
summer session only may contact 
either Mr. Presson, Room 225, 
Keyser Hall or Dr. Burroghs. 



SUGB committee 
chairpersons chosen 



The eight Student Union 
Governing Board Committee 
chairpersons were chosen by a 
Board election last Tuesday night 
according to Ron Thomas, newly 
elected President of the Board. 

Chosen chairperson were Archie 
Anderson, Cinema Focus Com- 
mittee; Becky Duke, Decoration 
Committee; David Hammon, Big 
^arne Entertainment Committee; 
Alicia Haynes, Social Activities 
Committee; Germain Jakcson, 
Public Relations and Advertising 
Committee; Debbie Player, Fine 
^ rt s Committee; Janice Ridgers, 
j~agniappe Committee; and Lisa 
Wf ight, Hospitality Committee. 

According to Thomas, the 

ln ema Focus Committee 
schedules and handles all film 
Programing on campus while the 
Ue coration Committee is 
^sponsible for all decorations at 
Un ion Board funciton, as well as the 



bulletin boards for special oc- 
casions. 

The Big Name Entertainment 
, Committee Handles all concerts 
slated on the campus, the Social 
Activities Committee programs all 
dances, and the Fine Arts Com- 
mittee schedules cultural and 
theatrical events such as dance 
companies, classical artists and 
touring plays. 

The Lagniappe Committee which' 
translates means "a little something 
extra," is a catch-all committee 
that handles areas of programing 
not covered by the other committee. 

The Hospitality Committee 
members serve as official Student 
Union hosts and hostesses per- 
forming such services as ushering 
for the Lady of the Bracelet 
Pageant. The Public Relate id 
Advertising Committee is in charge 
of all publicity for the Student 
Board events 



fee of $2.00 per semester and $1 .00 
Der summer session. 

The Intramural program is 
responsible for providing 
recreational, activities of various 
kinds for NSU students , faculty 
and staff. The program also in- 
volves supervision, utilization and 
maintenance of the Intramural 
Building. 

Ginger Parrish, Intramural 
Director at NSU states that with the 
assessment of the student fee, an 
adequate amount of money would 
be avaiable for equipment, supplies, 
officials, etc., with some left over 
for other uses. 

According to Ms. Parrish, some 
ways the remainder of the money 
could be used are: 

'. Paint the racquetball courts. 

2. Build stands for viewing the 
racquetball courts 

3. Provide a reservation system 
for the racquetball courts 

4. Increase the hours for usage of 
the Intramural Building 

5. Paint the hallways and lobby in 
the Intramural Building. 

6. Make the women's dressing 
room on the bottom floor of the 
Intramural Building usable 

7. Install a University Weight 
machine on the bottom floor of the 
Intramural Building 

8. Install a sauna in the In- 
tramural Building 

9. Conduct exercise and dance 
classes in the Intramural Building. 

10. Provide a health club for 
students, faculty, and staff and , for 
a fee, for members of the com- 
munity 

11. Add to the Intramural ac- 
tivities that we provide: Frisbee 
Throw, Co-ed two-on-two 
basketball, dance contest. 
Monopoly tournament, che 
tournament and various card 
tournaments. 

12. Travel to other schools for 
extramural activities. 

The SGA unopposed executive 
candidates include Terry McCarty, 
President: James Mitchell, Vice- 
President; Kelly Crowell, Secretary; 
Alton Burkhalter, Treasurer; and 
Rick Dubois, Commissioner of 
Elections. 

Presidential candidate Terry 
McCarty's position is, "It is not 
what a person can do — but it is what 
we all can do. We must as Nor- 
thwestern students do what we can 
to unite ourselves in our struggle 
towards an education." 

"I feel that as the Student 
Government President I can suc- 
cessfully be a liason between the 
administration and the students as 
well as a liason between students 
and students. What this university 
does need is more student par- 
ticipation in activities." 

"As SGA president I can do my 
best to involve students in com- 
mittees and events. This is the 
student's university: I along with 
others can help them make the best 
of it." 

James Mitchell states, "As Vice- 
President of the SGA, I will be 
chairman of the student services 
committee and I want to make this 
an activie committee." 

"Since I live in a dormitory and 
eat in Iverville Dining Hall, I am 
especially aware of the problems in 
these areas and I will be active, 
trying my best, to improve con- 
ditions and quality in these two 
areas." 

"Other areas that need examining 
are the infirmary, the University 
Police, parking and recreation areas 
for students. I will also appoint two 
members of the Student Union 
Governing Board, that will be 
considerate of student's wishes in 
entertainment." 

Kelly Crowell is a junior majoring 
in Business Administration and 
minoring in Accounting with a GPA 
of 3.12. "This year I have served as 
Senator-at-Large for SGA and 
captain of the Cane River Belles. I 
am presently a candidate for the 
executive office of Secretary." 

"Having been an active member 
for SGA the past year I feel I know 
the functions of our student 
governing body and the respon- 
sibilites I will have to uphold as 
Secretary." 

"You, the students, play an 
important role in SGA and with 
your help and concern I will do my 
best to serve you as secretary." 

Alton Burkhalter served as 

Treasurer for SGA this past year. 



"In my position as Treasurer I have 
gained much insight into the 
workings of the SGA. Finance is the 
backbone of any organization and 
the SGA is no exception." 

"As a business-accounting major, 
I feel I have the background to 
compile and keep a balanced 
budget. I enjoy working with people 
and possess an open mind to any 
thoughts that could help improve 
NSU." 

"A Treasurer with the ability to 
work well with people and to keep 
the students of Northwestern in- 
formed of the SGA's financial 
situation is extremely necessary. 
With these thoughts in mind, I seek 
your support as treasurer of the 
SGA." 

Rick Dubois is a 3-2 Industrial 
Technology major and the can- 
didate for the office of Com- 
missioner of Elections. "Having 
served on the Election Board under 
the past Commissioner, I un- 
derstand what the job demands." 

"As Commissioner of Elections I 
will be as fair and open as possible. I 
ask you the students of NSU for 
your support." 

Contending for Senatorial 
positions tomorrow are Jase Brock, 
Chip Cole, Kim Haddon, Barbie 
Jenkens, Dean Gulley, David 
Martin, Cliff Lopez, Jim Hoops, 
Becky Johnson, Bob McKellar, 
Mike Barton, Clifton Bolgiano, 
Woddy Osborn, Mark Rachal, 
Karen Murphy, Tony Hernandez, 
Leon Potter, Ginger Miller, 
Shawnee Remedies, John Connelly, 
Melissa J. Wiggand, Roger D. 
Adams, Liz Rash, Jay Breyer, and 
Curtis Shelton. 

Running for SUGB Represen- 
tative-at-Large are Elizabeth 
McRae, Betty (Ginger) Miller, 
Maxinc Harrison, Don Brewton, 
Anita Weaver, Karen Murphy, 
Judith Reeves, Mairus McFarland, 
Rennee Hebert, Julie Thibodeaux, 
Charlie Marchand, and Mary Beth 
Nichole. 

The polls will open at 8:00 a.m. 
and close at 7:00 p.m. IDs are 
required. 

See pages 3 and 4 for candidates' 
statements. 




Josh Logan 



Lecture series 
wraps up 



Josh Logan, the Pulitzer Prize 
winner who directed stage and 
screen prodnctions of "South 
Pacific," appeared Firday at 



Northwestern State University as 
the final speaker in the university's 
Distinguished Lecture Series for the 
spring semester. 

Logan addressed student, faculty 
and guests at 10 a.m. in Nor- 
thwestern's A. A. Fredericks Fine 
Arts Center Auditorium. 

A native of Mansfield, Logan 
won the Pulitzer Prize as co-author 
with Oscar Hammerstein II of 
"South Pacific," and the award- 
winning playwright also directed the 
Pultizer Prize play "Picnic." 

He has directed the screen or 
stage form— or both— of such hits 
as "Annie Get Your Gun," 
"Fanny," "Mister Roberts," "Bus 
Stop," "Sayonara," "Camelot," 
"The World of Suzie Wong" and 
"Paint Your Wagon." 

Logan is not only a successful 
playwright, producer and director 
but also an author. His newest book 
is "Movie Stars, Real People and 
Me." 

Currently, the theatre and film 
producer-director is touring the 
country to present "Joshua Logan's 
Broadway Scrapbook," in which he 
reviews his career, including his 
selection for the coveted Pulitzer 
Prize. 



170 honored at 18th 
annual banquet 



More than 170 students who have 
achieved outstanding scholastic 
records were presented awards last 
Wednesday night during the 18th 
annual Academic Honors Banquet 
at Northwestern State University. 

One of the most prestigious 
honors— the Guy W. Neson 
Memorial Award which goes an- 
nually to an outstanding student in 
the College of Education — was 
presented to Roxanne Rovin 
Robinson of DeQuincy. 

Receiving the Blue Key Award for 
scholastic achievement was. Jerry. 
Lewallen of Natchitoches. The 
Academic Honors in Drama Award 
went to Cynthia Totten of Basile, 
and the Beta Beta Beta Award for 
achievements in biological sciences 
was presented to Georganne 
Norwood of Tyler, Tex. 

The Mattie o'Daniel Award, a top 
honor for prospective teacher, was 
presented to Janet Marie Zappone 



of t Natchitoches, and the Wall 
Street Journal Student Achievement 
Award also went to Lewallen. 

Phi Kappa Phi, National 
honorary scholastic fraternity, 
sponsors the banquet in cooperation 
with six other organizations- 
Kappa Delta Pi, Beta Beta Beta, 
Sigma Xi, Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Phi Eta Sigma and Sigma Theta 
Tau. The Banquet was the highlight 
of the university's Academic 
Honors Day program which also 
included recognition of outstanding 
graduates as NSU's distinguished 
alumni for 1979. 

The Academic Honors Banquet 
was. initiated through the efforts of 
the late Dr. Eugene P. Watson, who 
served as the university's librarian 
from 1940 until his death in 1964. 

Organizations representing every 
phase of university life honored 
their outstanding students at 
Wednesday night's banquet. 




Spring pastime 



Spring and baseball were made for each other. Many students have 
taken advantage of the good weather recently by attending Demon 
baseball games at Stroud field. Steve Holloway (12) is one of the 
leading hitters for NSU's team, which won six of eight games last 
week. 



National News Briefs, 



ATROCITIES REPORTED IN CHAD— New clashed 
between Moslems and Christians in southern Chad killed 
more than 400 persons last week, reliable sources said. 
Witnesses reported wide-spread torture including the 
skinning alive of some victims. 



State News Briefs. 



CALIFORNIA SKATER TAKES WORLD SKATING 
CHAMPIONSHIP— Linda Fratianne of Northridge, 
Calif, regained the women's World Figure Skating 
Championship Saturday night by defeating the second 
place defending champion Anett Poetzch of West Ger- 
many. 



TRICHINOSIS OUTBREAK REPORTED— State 
agriculture officials Saturday said they were investigating 
one of the largest Louisiana outbreaks of trichinosis, a 
disease caused by the eating of improperly cooked pork. 
Nine cases have been reported in Allen Parish since the 
investigation began three weeks ago. 



LA. TECH WOMEN'S BASKETBALL TEAM 

ADVANCES TO NATIONALS— The Lady Techsters 
hurdled another obstacle on their way to the national 
championship when they defeated Big Ten champion 
Northwestern Saturday night 88-52 to win the Central 
Section women's basketball title. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, March 20, 1979 

Editorial 



Opinion 



Area pastor 
remarks on 




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Dear Editor, 



I notice that a can of Billy 
Beer was in the center of a 
picture of beer cans and 
bottles featured in the March 
6, 1979 issue of the Current 
Sauce celebrating the recent 
legislation allowing beer on 
campus at NSU. It is ironic 
and somewhat symbolic that 
at the very same time this 
picture appeared, Billy 
Carter, Billy Beer's 
namesake, entered the alcohol 
abuse center at Longbeach 
Naval Hospital in Longbeach, 
California to be treated for 
alcoholism. Some will 
snicker that this is a typical 
response from a typical 
minister. However, my 
concern about this recent 
legislation is not so much 
rising up in righteous in- 
dignation at a devil brew but 
just downright selfishness- 

We are the ones who are 
called to pick up the pieces of 
shattered lives and tragedies 
that result from drinking 
abuses and-or alcoholism I am 
talking about entering people 
in alcohol abuse centers, 
people suffering from 
sclerosis of the liver, people 
who are victims of accidents 
caused by drunk dirver, 
marriages that collaspe 
because of drinking problems, 
employment lost because of 
chronic alcolholism, etc, etc, 



question 



adinfinitum, adnauseum. I 
realize that the 'typical 
response is' the key is 
moderation. However, 
moderation was the intention 
of the twelve million 
alcoholics who are living in 
the United States today. Most 
of them started by drinking 
beer. My feeling about 
tobacco, alcohol or any other 
form of potentially dangerous 
drug should be, don't even 
start. For some this recent 
legislation is a cause for 
celebration. For those of us 
who have dedicated our lives 
to helping people find the very 
best in life, the recent 
legislation is not a cause for 
celebration but a feeling that 
we have made a step back- 
ward. It is true that I, and the 
people who agree with my 
view, would not be considered 
"good ole boys" but to really 
get a good picture, and the 
true meaning of the potential 
danger of any form of 
alcohol, ask Billy Carter how 
much fun it is to go through 
withdrawl symptoms in an 
alcohol abuse center. Many 
of the people that I try to help 
who have drinking problems 
got their start at a college or 
university. 



Sincerely, 
Dr. Larry W. Fields 




R1 



urges yes 
vote to bill 



1 



! A 



Recently a bill proposing a 
$2.00 a semester fee tor the 
intramural program was 
passed in SGA. Now it is time 
for the students to vote. 

Two dollars per semester is 
not much to ask for the 
improvement and further 
development of the in- 
tramural program. Right 
now the program is func- 
tioning, but with sometimes 
semi- usable equipment and 
facilities. With the fee, the 
department would be able to 
purchase new equipment and 
T — shirts, fix up the 
recreation building where 
intramurals is housed, and 
introduce more activities. 



As it is now, 30% of last 
semester's student body was 
active in intramurals. Even 
more use the building for the 
gym and raquetball courts. 
With the improvements more 
people may be urged into 
trying intramurals. I know 
intramurals have helped fulfill 
my college life. 

On Wednesday, March 21, 
we will be asked to vote on the 
$2.00 a semester fee. I hope 
everyone will consider the bill 
and what it is for. What is 
$2.00 for a full semester of 
fun, games, and meeting and 
being with friends-the 
equivalent of one good meal 
at McDonald's. 

Sincerely, 
Missi Green 



CURRENT SAUCE 



Spring 
1979 



Editor-in-Chief 
Debbie Page 



News Staff 

Patti Ballard 
Karen Can- 
Helen Hubley 
Linda LaRoux 



(USPS 140-660) 



Sports Staff 
Don Hudson 
Doug Ireland 
Buddy Wood 



Business Manager 
Tom Barton 

Photography 

Sharon Miller 
Dennis Tyler 
Jim Villard 



Advertising 
David Stamey 



Faculty Advisor 
Franklin I. Presson 



Circulation 
Tim Hopson 



CVRRiVT SAUCX ■ Urn *mcaJ mr^m-m . 

pMksttM •* *> W*« t»4> of si to) It 

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offlr* infer *n act ot Mmrb 1. in 



tar vwwpoU prtltCBOofL N*m*« »UI b. 
faculty, tuff upon m|i— i 
bo* o( Nur W uni Tb» tuff of Currti 



10,250 Topics 

Send today tor your up to date 256- 
page, mail order catalog! Enclose 
$1 00 to cover postage & handling 
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11322 IDAHO AVE . # 206EG 
LOS ANGELES. CALIF 90025 
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Our research papers are sold 
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Attention: all women in- 
terested in forming a bowling 
league: There will be a 
meeting Thursday, March 22 
at 8:15 pm to organize. This is 
not restricted to college 
students. Participation is 
encouraged. 




JACK ANDERSON WITH JOE SPEAR 

WEEKLY SPECIAL 



Those Reports Check Out 
- Taxes Paid the Checks 



WASHINGTON -- We 
have received thousands of 
letters from Americans 
who are tired of seeing 
their tax money wasted. 
They have sent us reports 
of government misspend- 
ing which we have checked 
out. Here are a few: 

Too many American offi- 
cials overseas live in lux- 
urious Pukka-Sahib style. 
Mali, for example, is an 
impoverished landlocked 
nation in the Sahara Des- 
ert. All 15 houses leased to 
American foreign aid per- 
sonnel are equipped with 
swimming pools. Yet a 
public pool is available 
nearby. 

In Pakistan, the former 
mission director, Richard 
Cashin, put an official car 
and chauffeur at his fami- 
ly's beck and call. Family 
members were driven to 
the food markets, beauty 
shops, rug dealers and 
other stores in sumptuous 
style. But auditors stopped 
the mission from spending 
$69,000 for 100 clothes 
dryers. The air in Paki- 
stan, they argued, is bone- 
dry, and clothes dry very 
quickly. 

There has been even 
more frivolous spending 
here at home. The govern- 
ment, for example, spent 
more than $91 million in 
one year alone on popula- 
tion research, some of 
which had little to do with 
population problems. 

More than $200,000 was 
spent, for instance, to 
study the travel habits of 
the blacktail jackrabbit in 
Utah. Another $40,000 was 
granted to study mosquito 
egg development. And 
$200,000 went to research 
the mysteries of toad fertil- 
ization. 

Word of these curious 
research grants got back 
to government auditors, 
who tightened up the re- 
quirements for population 
studies. But sources told 
our reporter Moira Forbes 
that $300,000 is still being 
spent to study the protein 
synthesis in young snails 
and sea urchins. 

Footnote: Readers can 
help us keep a watch on 
waste. Send examples of 



government extrava- 
gances to Jack Anderson's 
Watch on Waste, P.O. Box 
2300, Washington, D.C., 
10013. 

Expensive Toy: It costs 
foe Navy millions of dol- 



lars in repairs to keep the 
fleet afloat. That goes for 
the toy fleet, also. Several 
years ago, the state of 
Massachusetts gave the 
Navy a scale model of the 
aircraftjcarrier Wasp. The 



model is toted around by 
Navy recruiters. But now 
the toy ship needs an 
overhaul, which will cost 
the taxpayers $4,000. 




nd 
g 

ies 



CLIP AND SAVE 

Northwestern State University 

Offers 

CounseLine 

A telephone counseling service to campus and commu- 
nity designed to increase the caller's awareness of 
possible reasons for his or her specific feelings a 
emotional reactions; to offer suggestions on dealin 
with problems in a more productive way; and other 
resources, such as books, tapes and community agenc 
for individuals who wish additional assistance. 
Anonymity assured -- call at your convenience in the 
privacy of home or office. 

-CALL- 

Monday- Friday from 4 PM to 9 PM 
and ask for a tape by number - > 
(tapes average 4 minutes duration) 

357-4105 OR 357-4187 % 



X 



1 

402 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
411 
412 
16 
18 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
30 
431 
432 
433 
32 
33 
34 
35 
36 
37 



Friendship Building 

SeK-Assertiveness 

Types of Intimacy 

Physical Intimacy 

Fighting Constructively 

Expressing Negative Thoughts and Feelings 

Dealing with Constructive Criticism 

Dealing with Anger 

Understanding Jeaiousv and How to Deal with It 
How to Say "No 

Contracts m intimate Relationships 
Examples of Contract Building 
Becoming Open to Othe's 
Dating Skills 
Female Homosexuality 
Male Homosexuality 
Dealing with Frigidity 
Dealing with Impotency 
Timing Problems in Male Sexuality 
Anxiety and Possible Ways to Cope with it 
What Is Depression'' 
How to Deal with Depression 
Depression as a Life Style 
How to Deal with Loneliness 
How to Handle Fears 
increasing SeH-Awareness 
Building Self-Esteem and Confidence 
The Value and Use o* Sen Talk 
Relaxation Exercises 



H 



2i 



38 Coping with Stress 

39 Female Sex Role— Changes and Stresses 

40 Male Sex Role— Changes and Stresses 
44 Learning to Accept Yourself 

70 Infatuation or Love 7 

71 Things to Consider m Looking for a Mate 

73 Positive Communication and Sexual Fulfillment m Marriage 

74 Fair Fighting m Marriage 

75 Common Marital Problems and How to Handle Them 

76 Preplanning for Children 

77 Parenting Skills 

478 Becoming Independent from Parents 

479 Dealing with Alcoholic Parents 

80 Divorce— It Could Happen to Us 

81 Dealing with the Realities ot Divorce 

82 The Death of a Mamaoe 

83 How to Cope wi't- a droK-r. i-l-iationship 

84 Death and Dying 

85 Understanding Grief 

61 What is Therapy and How to Use it 
90 Helping a Friend 
491 Suicidal Crisis 

•92 Recognizing Suicidal Potential in Others 
*93 Helping Someone in a Suicidal Crisis 
160 Early Signs ot an Alcohol Problem 
151 Responsible Decisions about Drinking 
3*0 Burglary Prevention 
301 Retirement 



#302 If you need a friend. 
Uniting Ministries in Higher Ed 



The NSU Counseling Center 

Dr. Robert Lee, Psychologist^ 



CLIP AND SAVE.. 



■ 



Tuesday, March 20, 1979 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



1 



il 



m 



p 

d 



Campus News 

Senator, Representative candidates 
issue campaign statements 



Adams. 

As a candidate for Senator-at- 
Large I would like to state the 
following: I'm for improving 
student moral, improving the 
quality of the food served at 
Iberville Cafeteria, and for im- 
proving the streets on campus. 2) 
I'm against any more fee increases, 
against giving money to just any 
group or organization who asks for 
it. Roger D. Adams. 

Bolgiano 

I have been enrolled in NSU for 
three years now, and each semester I 
have watched issues involving 
campus improvement get swept 
under the rug, promises made and 
forgotten later; the students are 
simply not being taken seriously. I 
believe that it is time for a 
progressive student body with new 
ideas and the energy to back them 
up. Clifton Bolgiano. 

Breyer 

One of my main priorities as 
Senator-at-Large will be to work for 
more weekend and in-dorm ac- 
tivities. It will be my objective to 
provide fair and equal represen- 
tation for all members of the 
student body. I would greatly 
appreciate or vote tomorrow. 
Thank you. Jay Breyer 

Brock 

NSU is a school with a great 
future, and I would like to be a part 
of it. I am a second semester 
freshman, but I have been around 
the SGA a lot this year. I am aware 
of the students' needs and will do 
my best to fulfill them. Jase Brock 

Cole 

I, Chip Cole, am a freshman 
majoring in Pre-Medicine, with an 
overall GPA of 3.5. I am an active 
member of Kappa Sigma and the 
Phi Eta Sigma Honorary Fraternity. 
I feel as though I have the ex- 
perience and qualifications to fulfill 
the job of SGA Senator-at-Large. 



Our student government has set 
many high goals for the upcoming 
year and with your support I will do 
my best to see that they are all at- 
tained. Chip Cole 

Conally 

I want to help you, that's why I 
am running for Senator. I believe we 
need someone to listen to students 
and not be afraid to speak for them. 
THAT'S ME! 1 have been on 
campus for several years and realize 
most of theproblems confronting 
us. Vote for me and I'll help you! 
John Conally 

Haddon 

As a fresan at Northwestern I 
have watched the actions of the 
SGA for the past sester and a half. I 
respect the organization and would 
like to become more involved in 
student activities by being a 
Senator-at-Large. Please help with 
your vote. Kim Haddon 

Harrison 

I, Maxine Harrison, am running 
for reelection as representative at 
large because I enjoy working with 
the Union Board. I feel that I can 
fulfill the duties of this position 
because I like to interact with my 
fellow students. Maxine Harrison. 

Hebert 

I am running for SUGB 
Representative- at Large because I 
would like to give part of my time to 
help NSU students. I am also in- 
terested in seeing NSU students 
become more enthusiastic and 
involved in campus activities. I 
would appreciate your vote on 
March 21. Renee Hebert 

Hernandez 

My name is Tony Hernandez and 
I am seeking the office of Senator- 
at-Large. I have worked in SGA 
committees, and I now wish to serve 
on the Student Senate. There I will 
put to use my qualifications and 
experience as your Senator-at- 



Large. I would appreciate your 
support in the upcoming senatorial 
election. 

Hoops 

Since being here, I have noticed 
that there seems to be a gap between 
students in athletics, students in 
fraternities and sororities, and 
students in other clubs and 
organizations. I feel that if the gap 
can be closed, Northwestern will 
become stronger in every field of 
education, athletics, and 
organizations. Therefore, I have 
decided to run for the office of 
Senator-atLarge, for I feel that I can 
help close that gap. Jim Hoops 

Jenkins 

As a freshmen, I would ap- 
preciate your vote for SGA Senator- 
at-Large. I would like to be given a 
chance to work in SGA and become 
further involved in student oriented 
activities. Your help would be 
greatly appreciated. Barbie Jenkens 

Johnson 

As a native of Natchitoches, I've 
been familiar with NSU for quite 
some time. I am in my junior year, 
and can honestly say that I have 
never seen Northwestern as strong 
as it is now. I would like very much 
to take part in our university's 
continued growth by serving you, 
for it is the students who have made 
NSU a college we can be proud of. 
Becky Johnson. 

Lopez 

Through my experience at NSU it 
has not been hard for me to see that 
student participation on this campus 
is very low. All I can do as an in- 
dividual is urge each student to 
participate in some form of activite 
because after all, this is your 
university. If elected, I will be 
concerned with improving the 
image of NSU. I realize that this 
cannot be accomplished by one 
person or one group. It is up to each 
one of us to get motivated and get 
NSU going strong. Cliff Lopez 



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Marchand 

I am Charie Marchand, a 
sophomore nursing major. I am 
running for representative at large 
because I feel that SUGB is a very 
important part of NSU. As a 
representative at large, I would be 
willing to take the extra time to find 
out what activities the students want 
and work hard to promote them. I 
believe that I am qualified for this 
position because I am interested in 
the student voice, and I would 
appreciate your support in this 
election. 

Martin 

My name is David (Radar) Martin 
and I feel I am qualified to be an 
SGA Senator-at-Large. I attended 
the President's Classroom for 
Young Americans in Washington 
DC and I am currently in the 
President's Leadership Program her 
at NSU. I understand both student 
and faculty views in Student 
Government. I would appreciatie 
your vote and support. Thank-you, 
David Martin. 

McFarland 

My name is Maims McFarland, 
and I am a sophomore majoring in 
Mathematics Education. I am a 
candidate for UGB Representative 
at Large, and this statement is to 
solicite your vote. I feel that I can 
contribute to the social, cultural, 
and educational development of the 
students, as well as the faculty; if 
elected Representative at Large. 
Mairus McFarland 

McKellar 

My attendance at many of the 
SGA mettings and my service on the 
SGA Spirit Committee are among 
my qualifications for Senator-at- 
Large. I am willing to work hard for 
Northwestern, and I would ap- 
preciate your vote. Bob McKellar 

Miller 

My name is Ginger Miller and I 
am a candidate for the Student 
Union Governing Board position of 
representative at large. I am 

presently a sophomore at NSU and 
an active member of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma sorority. I live on campus 
and I feel that I am well informed 
on the studetn attitudes and ac- 
tivities at NSU. 

Murphy 

As a first year student at Nor- 
thwestern, I have watched and 
become involved in several activities 
of both SUGB and SGA. As a 
person who has always been in- 
vol ed in school activites I feel that 
I wouldjjejjuahfied to serve in the 



position of SGA senator. I would 
like to be a part of helping 
Norhtwestern in its climb toward 
being a better university. Karen 
Murphy. 

Nicolle 



My name is Mary Beth Nicolle 
and I am running for the position of 
SUGB Representative-at-Large. I 
feel that I am qualified for the job 
since I was on the Lagnaippe 
Committee for two semesters and I 
am familiar with the objectives of 
SUGB. I have a willingness to work 
and want to represent you, the 
students, in voicing our opinions 
concerning NSU. Mary Beth Nicolle 

P OT TER 

My name is Leon Potter. I am a 
Business Administration major with 
concentration in Finance, I am a 
resident of Shreveport Louisiana 
and am classified as a Sophomore 
her at NSU. I have served on the 
SGA faithfully for two years which 
makes me have first hand experience 
with the structural organization of 
the SGA. I know the student's 
problem; wants and needs because, 
I myself am a student with the same 
problems. Leon Potter. 

Rachal 

I'll work for a University and 
SGA in which we and future 
students can be proud. My presious 
involvement with faculty, staff, 
organizations, and students will 
help insure this coitment. Thank 
you for your vote and support, 
sincerely, Mark Rachal. 

Rash 

I want to work for 
SGA because I am very concerned 
about the rights of NSU students. 
Something has got to be done to 
improbe campus life and I am 
willing to work for it. 

It's about time we 
all pull together to get what we 
deserve. Liz Rash 

Remedies 

I feel I can do my part to 
represent all NSU students. I'm not 
afraid to speak out for individuals 
and organizations who want their 
opinions and suggestions known. In 
my opinion, students are unin- 
terested in Northwesterns Student 
Government because they are 
unaware of who and whatSGA is. 

I'll do a good job for 
YOU! shawnee Remedies 



Reeves j 

I think it is very important fo%he 
studetns to have a say about the 
activities that take place on campus. 
I feel I am capable of representing 
the studetn body as SfU^B 
Representative-at-Large because^] 
have had previous Union Board 
experience. For the past three 
semeslers, I have been an active 
member of the Lagniappe Com- 
mittee. Judith Reeves. 

Shelton 

I am running for Senator at Large 
because I feel that the SGA needs to 
develop as a college level student 
government organization which will 
secure the freedoms that a mature 
adult student requires. This is only 
accomplished through persistant 
efforts by an assembly which is a 
recognized representative body. 
Curtis Shelton , 

Thibodeanx 

My name is Julie Thibodeaux, I 
am a junior, majoring in Art 
Education. I have served as a 
Representative on the Student 
Union Governing Board for one 
year and have found it to be a 
fulfilling experience. Meeting and 
working with my fellow students 
and being able to represent the 
ideas of the studetn body are the 
purposes of the representatives. 
Julie Thibodeaux 

Wiegand 

What NSU needs is an incentive 
for change. The necessary 
motivation can only be brought 
about through a well established 
SGA program. Let me, Melissa 
Wiegand, provide that incentive and 
motivation. 

Having previously held govern- 
ment and leadership positions, I 
have the experience necessary for 
this job. My concern for the student 
body will continue after I am 
elected. Melissa J. Wiegand. 



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— The senatorial, 



EDITOR'S NOTE 
representative statements were to be no longer 
than fifty words in length. Few candidates, 
however, complied with this rule, making it 
necessary to edit the majority of the statements. 
We have cut them down to as close to fifty words 
as possible, though some statements are longer 
than fifty words. Your understanding of this 
technical problem is appreciated. 




Picture of a man 
about to make a mistake 

He's shopping around for a diamond "bargain," but 
shopping for "price" alone isn't the wise way to find 
one. It takes a skilled professional and scientific instru- 
ments to judge the more important price determining 
factors-Cutting, Color and Clarity. As an AGS jewel- 
er, you can rely on our gemological training and ethics 
to properly advise you on your next important diamond 
purchase. Stop in soon and see our fine selection of 
gems she will be proud to wear. srzz** 

MEMBER AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY 

Grilletette Jewelers 

Cane River Mall 352-4IOO 
Dennie D. Grillette 
Certified Gemologist 



Students willing to par- 
ticioate in a Biofeedback 
temperature study are 
needed. Biofeedback is the 
attaching of in- 
strumentation to the body 
which reads abck physio- 
logical processes, such as 
muscle tension or tem- 
perature. It in no way 
affects the individual, nor 
can it shock him. A 30 
minute screening will be 
conducted to asses 
baseline fingertip tem- 
perature. If the individual 
qualifies, he will be 
assigned to either a $5.00 
or $20.00 group, depending 
on the number of training 
sessions he must attend. 
The $20.00 group members 
will attend 12 training 
sessions lasting no more 
than 40 minutes each. If 
interested contact Pegg 
Shemwell in Pod D, 
Teacher Education Center 
(the round building) or call 
352-7561. 



570 FRONT STREET 
MOVIE INFO. 352-5103 



Last Time Torfight 
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Wednesday & 
Thursday Only 



Paramount Pictures Presents 




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Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, March 20, 1979 



Social 

Hayride Highlights SUGB Western Week 



Round up your friends 
for the Western Ex- 
travaganza. This week has 
been designated as official 
Western Week by the 
Student Union Governing 
Board. 

Kicking off the activities 
is a Horse Exhibition by the 
Equine Science Department 
this afternoon at 2 p.m. 
behind the Agricultural 
Sciences Building. 

The hilarious "Almost 
Anyifung Goes" com- 
petition will come to the 
NSU . campus on Wed- 
nesday, March 21. 
Beginning at 2 p.m. a 
variety of contests is 
planned. Teams consisting 
of four males and four 
females will be competing. 
Interested teams should 
sign up. in Room 214 of the 
Student Union or in the 
Intramural Building. 

In conjunction with the 
Western, theme, the movie 
"Blazing Saddles" will be 



featured <n the Arts and 
Sciences Auditorium on 
Thursday and Friday at 7 
p.m. 

The highlight of the 
Western Week will be a 
Hayride-Dance com- 
bination. The event is 
scheduled for the 
Recreation Complex on 
Friday, March 23 from 8 to 
12 p.m. "Bitter Creek", a 
progressive country band, 
will provide the music. The 
Cane Country Swingers, a 
local square dance com- 
pany, will perform at 9 
p.m. 

Hay trucks will leave the 
complex, carrying 
passengers along the 
hayride route throughout 
the night. The trucks will 
also leave Iverville Dining 
Hall at 8 p.m. and the 
Student Union at 9 p.m. 
enroute to the dance at the 
complex. The trucks will 
also make several return 
trips to the campus during 
the evening. 




Members of SUGB are ready, willing, and able his aim on Scott Nalley, to the disbelief of Julie 
to participate in NSU's first Western Week Thibideaux, Keith Thomas and Judith Reeves, 
celebration. Rudy Bertrand, far right, practices 



"Big Mouth" 
on campus 

"Big Mouth," a full-length film about the life cycle 
of the largemouth bass, will be shown Wednesday night 
at 7:30 p.m. in John S. Kyser Hall Auditorium at 
Northwestern State University. 

The film presentation, which is open to the public 
free of charge, is being sponsored by Sports Village of 
Natchit ches in conjunction with the Student Union 
Governing Board of Northwestern. 

More than $100 in fishing merchandise including a 
graphit rod and a Shakespeare President II casting rod 
will be given away as door prizes. 

The hour-long film is narrated by Rod Sterling. The 
color production explains the life cycle of the 
largemouth bass, its predators, habits and spawning. 

The film was shot in Crystal Springs, Fla., and 90 
percent of the film was shot underwater. The 
production is 85 percent educational and 15 percent 
action oriented^ 

Representatives of the Shakespeare Company will be 
present to discuss the difference in spawning techniques 
shown in the film's setting in Florida and this area of 
Louisiana. 



Intramural building 
announces new hours 



Shreveport 



NSU's Intramural-Recr- 
eation Building will now be 
more available to students 
than before. According to 
Ginger Parrish, Coor- 
dinator of Intramurals, 
and attendant will be on 
duty to issue equipment 
through a new check-out 
system. 

The new hours will be 
from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. and 
6:30 to 9 p.m. on Monday 
through Friday. The 
building will be open on the 
weekends from 1-5 p.m. on 
Saturday and on Sunday 
from 1-9 p.m. 

Racquetball courts are 
available for free play 
anytime the building is open 



except when raquetball 
classes are being taught. 

The new equipment 
check-out service will make 
various types of equipment 
available to anyone 
presenting a current NSU 
I.D. Equipment available 
for check-out are 
basketballs, table tennis 
paddles and balls, bad- 
minton racquets, hor- 
seshoes, softballs, and 
other equipment A student 
may use a piece of 
equipment by presenting an 
I.D. to the attendant on 
duty in the Intramural 
Office. The I.D. will be 
returned when the 
equipment is turned in. If 



the equipment is not 
returned on the same day it 
waschecked out, the 
borrower will be charged a 
fee of 50 cents per day. The 
borrower will also be 
responsible for paying for 
any lost equipment checked 
out. 

All persons using the 
Intramural-Recreation Bu- 
ilding must present a valid 
NSU I.D., card. This in- 
cludes students, faculty, 
staff and others. 

"We are offering these 
new services in an effort to 
improve the operation and 
use of the Intramural- 
Recreation Facilities," 
stated Ms. Parrish. 



Film 



Film schedules, provided by Shrevepon 
theaters, are subjeci to last minute changes. 
Ratings, established by the Motion Picture 
Association of America, are G (general 
Audiences), PG (parental Guidance 
Suggested) R (restricted-no one under 17 
admitted without parent or adult guardian) 
and X (no one under 1 7 admitted) 

Don 

"Hong Kong Strongman." (R( 
East gate Four 

"Take Down." (Lorenzo Lamas) A high 
school wrestling team tries to end its long 
losing streak. (PG( 

"Halloween." (Donald Pleasence) A killer 
stalks three babysitters. (R( 
""California Dreaming." (Glynnis O'Connor) 
A young man tries to be part of the swinging 
California scene. (R( 

"Hardcore." (George C. Scott) A deeply 
religious man hunts for his runaway daughter 
in the sordid world of pornographic 
moviemakers. (R(. 

Shreve City Twin 

"The China Syndrome." (Jane Fonda, Jack 
Lemmon) An accident is covered up at a 
nuclear plant. (PG( 

"Fast Break." (Gabe Kaplan) A new coach is 
hired to improve a failing college's basketball 
team. (PG( 



Quail Creek 

"Superman." (Christopher Reeve) Ad- 
ventures of the comic book hero. (PG( 
"The North Avenue Irregulars." (Barabra 
Harris) A young minister fights crime with the 
help of female parsionioners. (G( 
St. Vincent Six 

"In Praise of Older Women." (Karen Black) 
A young man finds himself compulsively 
drawn to older women. (R( 

"The Brink's Job." (Peter Falk) Comic 
account of a real-life robbery in Boston. (PG( 
"Agatha." (Dusiin Hoffman, Vanessa 
Redgrave) Fictional answer to the mystery of 
Agatha Christie's brief 1926 disappearance. 
(PG( 

"Richard Pryor- Live In Concert." Film of 
comedian's performance^ R( 
"Go Tell The Spartans." (Burt Lancaster) 
Vietnam War drama, set in 1964. (R( 
"Escape To Witch Mountain" and "Return 
From Witch Mountain ." (Christopher Lee, 
Bene Davis) Double bill of Walt Disney films 
about youngsters from outer space. (G( 



Jo> Cinema Six 

"Every Which Way But Loose." (Clint 
Eastwood) A truckdriver hunts for the 
beautiful country music singer who tricked 
him out of some money. (PG(. 

"Heaven Can Wait." (Warren Beany) A pro 
football player is given a new life after he is 
called prematurely to his heavenlv reward. 
(PG( 

"Creature From the Black Lagoon" and "li 
Came From Outer Space." Double bill of 3-D 
science-fiction thrillers. (G( 
"Halloween." (R( 
"California Dreaming." (R( 
"Saturday Night Fever." (John Travolta) A 
young man seeks respite from his dull life by- 
dancing at a local disco. (PG( 
South Park 

"The China Syndrome." (PG( 
Showtown North 

"California Dreaming" and "Almost 
Summer." (R( 
Showtown South 

"Mean Machine" and "Dixie Dynamite." <R( 




from the people who gave you "The Jazx Singer 9 ' 



7 p.m. 
Arts and Science Aud. 



Alexandria 



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$ 1 500°° Cash Giveaway!!! 




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Drop by Any of City Bank's 
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Main Office 

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Film 



Alexandria Mall 

"Superman" (Christopher Reeve) Adventures 
of the comic book hero. (PG( 
"Lord of the Rings," (PG( 

Mac Arthur Village 

"The China Syndrome" (Jane Fonda, Jack 
Lemmon) An accident is covered up at a 
nuclear plant. (PG( (starts Friday) 
"The Brink's Job" The robbery nobody 
thought could happen by the guys nobody 
thought could pull it off. (PG( 



DON 

"The North Avenue Irregulars" (Barbara 
Harris) A young minister fights crime with the 
help of female parrishoners. {G( 
PARAMOUNT 
"California Dreaming" (R( 
Showtown 
"Magic" (R( 
"The Sentinel" (R( 



March 22 23 

Positions available 
at Cheerleader camp 

The Northwestern State University-National 
Cheerleader Association Cheerleader Clinic will be held, 
this year from June 10 through June 29 on the NSU 
campus according to Danny Seymour, Director of High 
School Relations. Full-time students enrolled in the 
Summer Session 1979 are invited and encouraged to apply 
for jobs as student workers and resident assistants and 
females are needed to work. Applications for the jobs 
should be completed in the High School Relations 
Department in Room 116 of Caldwell Hall as soon as 
possible. 



Cane Plaza 
Apartments 

• 1,2 & 3 Bedrooms 

• Furnished or Unfurnished 
•Tennis Court 

• 2 Swimming Pools 

• Laundry Facilities 
•Professional Maintenance 
•Security Guard 

1 00 North Melrose 

Phone 352-5776 



Compti Branch 




1 46 St. Den 
31 1 Keyser Ave. 
Collqee Ave. 
Campti, La. 



GASOLINE PRICES 
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Sun Time 

Fun time 7/| j \ V 
Party Time 
Any Time! 

If you're getting ready for a special 
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that occasion- 

From sassy straight leg jeans & tops, 

dresses, sportswear, evening wear, 

lingerie & swimwear-something for all 

your fashion needs! 

We've got the looks- all they need is 

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Sports 



Tuesday, March 20, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 5 



Woodworking 

By Buddy Wood 



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the 

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be 
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of 



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: held . 
NSU 
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After nearly two weeks of 
rattling at various locations 
iround the country, only 
•four teams are now left in 
%e quest for the 1979 
■rersion of the NCAA 
basketball championship. 

The amazing thing about 
t is that only one of the 
"final Four remaining was 
licked to be in that position 
rtyhen the tournament 
started some 40 teams ago. 
\iichigan State, with a 
•urprisingly easy win over 
»jotre Dame on Sunday, 
*as picked from the outset 
■ jo win the Mid-east Region, 
-ind there was no doubt if 
my of their contests that 
"4iey justified as being the 
avorites. Earvin "magic" 
Johnson and Greg Kelser, 
••ivo of the best players in 
; tollege basketball today, 
ed the Spartans through 
he regional schedule in 
:|ylish fashion, Kelser with 
lis spectacular inside play, 
wind Johnson with his own 
version of the "Magic 
Sow." 

-] Michigan State will now 
ackle Penn, the Ivy 
^eague Champ and one of 
his year's big Cinderella 
lories. Penn made it to the 
:.nnal Four by upsetting 
:iorth Carolina and 
Syracuse on the way to the 
inal win of the East 
pgional championship over 
John's another sur- 
ising team in this year's 
eld. 

The Quakers of coach 
11 Weinhauer have a star 
their own in Tony Price, 
le Ivy League player of the 
$ar this season. Price is a 
try underrated player, but 
s skills have blossomed in 
e recent Penn flurry of 
ctories. Penn has several 
vher steady performers, on 
i squad, but not enough 
lepower to stay with 
Michigan St. Look for 
any exciting things from 
:bhnson and Kelser on their 



e! 

ial 
fit 



ps, 
ar, 
all 

I is 



for 

ise 



E 



way to the National 
Championship game. 
Penn's only chance of an 
upset is if the score is close 
at halftimc.but look for 
the Spartans to win it big. 

The other semi-final 
game will match the 
"Birdman" against the 
"Head Demon", being 
aging veteran mentor Ray 
Meyer of DePaul. Even 
though it goes without 
saying, the "Birdman" is 
Larry Bird of top-ranked 
and undefeated Indiana 
State. 

DePaul comes to the 
Final Four for the first 
time, thus achieveing the 
goal set by the Blue Demons 
and Coach Meyer. They 
stunned favorite UCLA to 
win the West Regional and 
certainly have to be the 
sentimental favorite since 
this may be won by the Blue 
Demon head coach of some 
40 years. DePaul may find 
themselves in a letdown 
situation against the 
Sycamores after the 
emotion-drained victory 
over UCLA. 

Indiana State entered the 
tournament as the Midwest 
Regional favorite despite a 
very tough field. Larry 
Bird, the best player in 
college ball at this time, led 
the Sycamores to victories 
over Oklahoma and tough 
Arkansas, but the ISU 
bunch has another bonafide 
star in powerful guard Carl 
Nicks, one of the best off- 
balance shooters anywhere 
around. 

Indiana state, though 
undefeated and No. 1 in the 
nation, is also somewhat of 
a Cinderella story, the only 
difference being that the 
Sycamores have been talked 
about all season long, while 
Penn and even Depaul have 
been in obscurity all season. 

Bird should control the 
game against the smaller 
inside players of DePaul 



Curtis Watkins and James 
Mitcham, whether it be by 
scoring or with his light- 
ning quick passes. Look 
for Nicks to have a good 
game too against the small, 
but very good defensive 
guards of DePaul. This 
should be a close one, 
depending on whether super 
freshman Mark Aguirre of 
DePaul has a good game. 
Look for the Sycamores in 
the finals... after a hard 
fought win over DePaul in 
the semis. 

For the national 
championship, its too close 
to call between the Spartans 
of Michigan State and the 
Sycamores of Indianna 
State. My only prediction 
is that the team who is 
ahead at halftime will win. 



NOTES FROM NEITHER 
HERE NOR THERE— The 
Lady Techsters of La. Tech 
breezed through their 
region to make it to the 
Final Four in the race for 
women's national champ. 
Old Dominion No. 1 most 
of the season, seems to be 
the only team with a shot at 
beating the Lady Techsters. 
Otherwise look for the 
ladies of Sonja Hogg to 
bring the championship 
back to Ruston...The 
elimination of Notre Dame 
by Michigan St. prevented 
the possibility of the state 
of Indiana having the final 
two in each major post- 
season tournament. Indiana 
and Purdue are still alive in 
the NIT race while Indiana 
State is one of the Final 
Four in the 

NCAA... Natchitoches Be- 
verage Co. and the Miller 
Brewing Co. will sponsor a 
softball tourney March 24 
and 25 with men's and 
women's divisons 



Demons take six of eight 



by Buddy Wood 
Asst. Spts. Editor 

The NSU Demon 
baseballers used some super 
pitching performances last 
week along with some 
timely hitting to win six of 
eight games and boost their 
season mark to 8-12. 

The Demon nine started 
the week by scoring three 
runs in the sixth inning to 
take a 3-2 win over rival La. 
Tech in the first game of a 
twin-bill. Singles by Curtis 
Dorsey and Steve Holloway 
around two Tech errors led 
the Demons to victory 
behind the pitching of 
Kerry Keowen. Tech came 
back, however, to take the 
nightcap 5-2 behind the 




eight-strikeout effort of 
Mike Jeffcoat. 

The Demons then got two 
outstanding mound per- 
formances in a double- 
header sweep over La. 
College. Lefthander Kenny 
Stelly pitched a three hitter 
for the Demons in the 
openre and was given all the 
runs he needed in the third 
inning on RBI doubles by 
Holloway and Bill Land. 
Steve Fry then pitched a 
five-hit shutout to give the 
Demons the twinbill by 
scores of 2-1 and 7-0. 

Central Missouri's State 
was the next opponent for 
the Demons, and the Mules 
were able win only one 
game from NSU. CMSU 



scored six runs in the top of 
the seventh inning in the 
first game of Wednesday's 
pair to take a 7-2 victory. 
Dan Placemeier threw a 

three-hitter for the Mules 
and Kevin Schaefer had a 
three-run homer in the big 
Mule seventh inning. The 
Demons then won the 
second game 3-1 behind the 
complete-game pitching 
effort of Freshman Mike 
Vienne. 

One day later, tye 
Demons swept two more 
games from the Mules 
behind the hitting of Mike 
Fyler and the pitching of 
Keowen and Scott Stagner. 
Fyler's sacrifice fly scored 
Sam Johnson in the bottom 



of the eighth inning to give„ 
the Demons a 4-3 win in the 
opener. Stagner got the win 
for the Demons as he werft'-y' 
all the way in the contest PfH 
Keowen then got his secpritff • 
win of the week when alt" 
RBI double by Holloway trt sctl 
the sixth frame gave tne.'i 
Demons a 3-2 win. Fyler 
produced the other vua 
Demon runs with a two-tun 
single in the first inning. 

The Demons were 
scheduled to play a„ 
doubleheader with CMSU' . 
on Friday and one with the. 5 '" 
University of Missourf- : StJ:^.'i 
Louis on Sunday but ! wer " 
grounds caused both of 
those contests to be caVr- : 5 sis 
celled. vJsnsy 

.....} to 

si 




Men 's Banquet Winners 

Award Winners at Northwestern State University's annual Basketball 
Banquet honoring the Demon squad included (1. to r.) Mike Fyler, 
senior award, Andre Bailey, Defense award, Jim Hoops, Captain's 
award, Guy Charles, Rebounding, Field Goal and Free Throw award, 
Jerry Lewis, senior award and captain's award, and Mike Brey, assist 
award. 



A short course in 
Bonded Bourbon. 



First lesson: 
londed Bourbon is so 
Btique that it took an 
ct of Congress (in 1897) 
B establish the 
tandards for 
■>ld Grand-Dad 
; nd other Bonded 
miskeys. 



100 is perfect. 
Bonded Bourbon 
must be 100 proof. 
No more. No less. 



Final exam. 
You need only one 
ip to recognize 
the clearly superior 
quality and taste of 
Old Grand-Dad. 

Cheers! 




I WGrand-Dad Bonded 
• •'■ 1 uthentic Kentucky sour-mash 

■ l, rbon, made with pure limestone 

■ «?r, the finest grains, and atred in new 
I WKd-oak barrels. 



Only Bonded 
whiskeys have a gre 
tax stamp. It's vour t 
antee that the whisk 
at least four years oh 
Old Grand-Dad Bonded is 
always aged longer. 



■dfnHortd OI.K.i.m.l P.i v t|Vtill.i\ I r.mki.v: Ki 4.' 



Women's Banquet Winners 
Award winners from the Lady Demons squad at Northwestern State 
University's annual basketball banquet included (I. to r.) head coach 
Pat Nolen, Dianna Cary, Captain's Award, Marilyn Gates, 
rebounding award, Joan Darbonne, most valuable player, and . . 
captain's award, Betty Ruth Perkins, academic award, and Linda-;-- 
Jones, assist award. :icsfta 

■■■■in in ■■■i Mia 





2nd Annual Miller 
Softball Tournament 



Sponsored by Natchitoches Beverage, Inc. 
ft Miller Browing Company 

TO BE HELD MARCH 
24&2S 
ON NORTHWESTERN CAMPUS 




Men's and Women's Dtvisi 
Trophies will be Awarded 
No Entry Fees 



For more information 
contact the Intramural Office 



Sharon Vercher 
Mike Vercher 
Ginger Parrish 




Hage 6 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, March 20, 1979 



Commentary 

Intramural fee 
needs increase 



Two dollars is not a lot of money. You can get a little 
more than three gallons of gas for two bucks-if you're 
lucky and if you pump the gas yourself. You can buy two 
hamburgers for $2.00- but you won't have anything left to 
buy a coke with. A six-pack of beer will cost you a couple 
of bucks-if you know the owner personally. 

Ther really aren't too many things that cost just two 
dollars nowadays and that you get your money's worth 
for. But Wednesday NSU students have the chance at a 
super bargain in the form of a $2.00 fee to improve the 
intramural program here at Northwestern. 

How much would it improve the intramural program 
here? Well, try a 300 percent budget increase on for size- 
going from the current $5,350 operating budget to a 
projected $15,250 next year. 

With an extra $10,000 to work with, it's a sure thing that 
Giner Parrish and the Intramural Advisory Committee 
could start to provide NSU with the type of intramural 
program that it needs. The Committee has outlined exactly 
how each dollar of the proposed assessment would be 
used. ..and naturally, considering the current state of the 
Intramural Department, there are a lot of areas that could 
use shot in the arm financially. 

This is not to mean that Ginger and her staff have not 
done an excellent job of using what they have had to work 
with this year, but simply to point out that there is a need 
for a little bit of help if the intramural program is to im- 
prove. 

How would it improve the program? Quoting from a 
fact sheet given each SGA member, the Advisory Com- 
mittee says, "With the assessment of the student fee, an 
adequate amount of money would be available for 
equipment, supplies, officials, etc., withsome left over for 
other uses. Some of the ways the remainder of money 
could be used are: 

'. Paint the raquetball courts, 2. Build stands for 
viewing the raquetball courts, 3. Provide a reservation 
system for the raquetball courts. 4. Increase the hours of 
the Intramural Building. 5. Paint the interior of the In- 
tramural Building. 6. Install a Universal weight machine 
on the bottom floor of the Intramural Building. 7. Install a 
sauna in the Intramural building. 8. Add new activities to 
the Intramural Department." 

And the list goes on. ..and on. One plus of the 
assessemnt of the fee would be the Intramural Department 
would then be able to have fund-raising activities to help 
support its program-and some of the projects listed above 
to improve the existing facilities. 

None of the fee-ana Ginger is emphatic about this-will 
be or could be used to pay any staff members' salary. The 
gist of the whole thing is, as Parish puts it, "every cent the 
students put into the intramural program will be returned 
to them, in the form of more and better intramural ac- 
tivities and facilities." 

A survey of 125 universities and colleges across the 
nation revealed that 85 percent of the schools had more in 
their intramural operating budget than NSU does, and 70 
percent had more money allocated per student. When 
asked which method of funding the intramural program 
they preferred, 62 percent of those responding said student 
fees. Another 27 percent said funds should be allocated 
from the general fund, as is done at NSU. 

Why a fee increase? Again, quoting the v Advisory 
Committee-SGA fact sheet, "in order to increase our 
operating budget, and therefore make more services and 
opportunities available to more students." 

It is obvious that the Intramural Department is com- 
mitted to doing its' best for the students at NSU. A "yes" 
vote in tomorrow's referendum on an intramural student 
fee would be a vote of confidence for a job well done, and 
a promise of more and better things to come. A "no" vote 
tomorrow would be a slap in the face of those, staff and 
students alike, who have worked so hard to improve NSU 
intramurals. Do them a favor-and do yourself a favor as 
well. Vote "yes" for the student fee assessemnt tomorrow. 
Doug Ireland. 

Ag Club Sets Softball Meet 

The Agriculture Club of Teams wishing to enter may 
Northwestern State call 352,253 after 5: 30 P.M. 
University will sponsor an AND THE DEADLINE 
independent men's softball FOR ENTERING IS Mar. 
tournament on March 30- 27 at 4 p.m. 
April 1 at the Cloutierville 
Ball Park. 




Records tumble in relay, 



Three relay victories and 
four individual firsts by 
Oklahoma State University 
highlighted a record-break- 
ing Northwestern State 
University Demon Booster 
Club Relays here Saturday 
afternoon. 

The Cowboys, paced by 
stellar sprinter Ron Ingram, 
swept the 400-meter, the 
800-meter and the sprint 
medley relays in winning 
three of the six relay events 
in the eight-team meet. All 
three also set new meet 



records in the second an- 
nual event, as did Ingram, 
in winning the 100-meter 
relay event as one of four 
Cowboy first places. 

A total of 16 new meet 
records were set out of 
only 19 events during the 
meet. In addition eight new 
stadium standards were 
established for the NSU 
Track Complex. 

The host Northwestern 
squad was second in first 
places during the event with 
four as the Demons cap- 



tured the 1600-meter and 
the 4 by 800-meter relay 
events along with two 
indiv idual first places. 

Witchita State won three 
events, Southeastern La. 
won two and Mississippi 
College, Illinois State and 
Oklahoma Christian won 
one each. No team points 
were kept during the meet. 

Northwestern's unit of 
Vic Bradford, Billy Green, 
Randy Robinson and Keith 
Shepard turned in a 7:'".'' 
TO WIN THE 4 RY •<">— 



Shepard anchored a 
that also included K 
Carter, Keith Epps 
Vince Williams to a 3 
EVENT FOR A N 
MEET RECORD. 

NSU's other two 
came in the field as 4 
Barrier soared 16-0 '/*., 
to win the pole vault 
Jeff Kent hurled the di 
156-2. Both also set I 
records, with K 
defending his title 
breaking his meet 
from last year. 



A 
regis 
stud' 
the 
dina 

Tl 
July 
day \ 

"1 
excit 
New; 

"\ 



Happy Ending 

Northwestern State University's Keith Shepard 
breaks the tape at the end of the 4 x 800 meter 
relay to give the Demon track and field squad 
one of its four first place finishes Saturday in the 
annual Demon Booster Club Relays on the NSU 
Track Complex. The team of Shepard, Vic 
Bradford, Randy Robinson and Billy Green set a 
new meet record in the event. (NSU photo by 
Don Sepulvado) 



5000 METER RUN - 1. Mike Anarews. 
Oklahoma Stale, 14:30.1 (NEW MEET RECORD. 
Old Record 14:50.7 bv Mike Andrews. Oklahoma 
S , t 2tS^„ Marcn ,8, 1979; also NE W STADIUM 
RECORD, Old Stadium Record 14:36.30 Dv John 
Ketxro. Abilene Christian. March 1 1, 19 78); 2 Brent 
Schoolev, Oklahoma State. 14:30.2; 3 Chris Kuntz 
Illinois State. 14:33.1; 4. Dave Irion. Illinois Stale. 
14:34 2 ; 5. Garv Livingston, Wichita State, 14 39 6 

3.20O METER RELAY - 1. Northwestern La 
(Vic Bradford. Bill v Green. Randv Robinson. Keith 
Shepard). 7:42.65; 2. Oklahoma Stale, 7 45 31, 3 
Wichita State. 7:45.68; 4. Miss. College. 7 54 17 5 
Harding. 1 . 10.20. 

DISCUS — I. Jeff Kent, Northwestern La., 156-2 
(47.601 (NEW MEET RECORD. Old Record 14511 
(44 48) bv Jeff Kent, Northwestern La., March 18. 
1978); 2. Joe Odom. Wichita State. 153-2 (46 70); 3 
Randall Naws, Oklahoma State, 148-3 (45 20); 4 
Rustv Billbrook. Illinois State. 144-1 (43 92); 5 Scott 
Mampre, Illinois State, 141-4 (43.08). 

800 METER RELAY - 1. Oklahoma State 
(James Butler, Ron Ingram, Steve Jones, Mark 
Ratter), 1:25 03 (NEW MEET RECORD. Old 
Record 1 :23.9 bv Northwestern La., March 18, 1978; 
also NEW STADIUM RECORD, Old Stadium 
Record 1:28.9 bv Northwestern La., March 18, 1978; 
2. Illinois State, 1:25.14; 3. Southeastern La, 
1:26 04 , 4. Miss. College, 1:26.71; 5. Wichita State, 
1:29.90. 

LONG JUMP — 1. Larrv Mvricks. Miss. College. 
25-irP/< (7.89) (NEW MEET RECORD. Old Record 

24-11% bv Larrv Mvricks. Miss. College, March 18, 
1978; also NEW STADIUM RECORD, Old Stadium 
Record 24-1P<i bv Larrv Mvricks. Miss. College, 
March 18, 1978), 2. Victor Oatis, Northwestern, 24-2 
(7.36); 3. Don Duvall. Wichita State, 23-K) (7.26); 4. 
Tim Pinnick, Illinois State, 23-3 (7.08) ; 5. Tonv 
Johnson. Southeastern La., 22-6Vd (6.86). 

DISTANCE MEDLEY RELAY — 1. Oklahoma 
Christian (Garv Tatum, Tom Snider. Bobbv Smith, 
Tom Storv), 10:02 84 (NEW MEET RECORD, Old 
Record 10:05.4 bv Miss. College. March 18, 1978; 
also NEW STADIUM RECORD, Old Stadium 
Record 10:05.4 bv Miss. College. March 18, 1978); 



Relay results 

SHOT PUT — 1. Randv Naas. Oklahoma State. 
54-11' i (16.75) (NEW MEET RECORD. Old Record 
51-2 (15 59) bv Joe Odom, Wichita State. March 18. 
197P). 2 Joe Odom. Wichita Slate. 54 10 (16-71); 3 
Paul Fend. Illinois State. SO IO'j (15.51). 4. Jelf 
Welch. Illinois Slate. 49 7"2 115 12). 5. Wavne 
LeBlanc. Southeastern La . 49.6 (15.09). 

TRIPLE JUMP — 1. Steve Martin, Illinois State. 
50-11 (15.52) NEW MEET RECORD. Old Record 
50-3 (15 31) bv Donald Dvkes, Southeastern La.. 
March 18. 1978; also NEW STADIUM RECORD. 
Old Stadium Record 50-5''; ov Jarrott Handv. 
Northwestern La., April 22, 1978); 2. Victor Oatis. 
Northwestern La., 50-6"4 (15.40); 3. Don Duvall. 
Wichita State, 4 7-9 "2 ; Charles Tucker. 
Northwestern La.. 47 9 1 -; (14.56); 5. Cliff Tompkins. 
Illinois State, 47-8'/i (14 54). 

JAVELIN — 1. Dennis Roberts, Wichita State. 
214-7 (65.40) (NEW MEET RECORD. Old Record 

196- ( 59.74) t>« Steve Geubelle, Wichita State. 
March 18. 1978); 2. Kelvin Fee, Northwestern La., 
211-11 (64.60); 3. John Barrier, northwestern La.. 
2(75-1 (62.50); 4. Steve Geubelle. Wichita State. 

197- 10 (60.30); 5. Greg Reach. Southeastern La., 
165-1 (50.40). 

1000 METER STEEPLECHASE — 1 Mark Luna, 
Wichita State, 9:14.6 (NEW MEET RECORD, Old 
Record 9:34.6 by Rickv Crutcher. Northwestern 
La., March 18. 19/8); 2. Mike Herndon, Oklahoma 
Christian. 9:21.6; 3. Mike Bakev, Illinois State, 
9:28.9; 4. Kelvin Stewart, Northwestern La., 9:34.3; 
5. Tim Isbell, Oklahoma Christian, 9:35.8. 

100 METER DASH — 1. Ron Ingram, Oklahoma 
State, 10.33 (NEW MEET RECORD. Old Record 
10.85 bv George Enchiei, Southeastern La., set in 
preliminaries); 2. George Ehcniel, Southeastern 
La.. 10.36; 3. Victor Morris, Southeastern La., 
10.45; 4. Mike Patton, Wichita State. 10.55; 5. Vince 
Jones. Illinois State, 10.66. 

110 METER HIGH HURDLES - 1 Roger Otting. 
Wichita State, 14.34; 2. Murn Miller, Wichita State, 
14.65; 3. Tim Magee. Northwestern L«., 14.70; 4. 
(tie) Mike Trimble. Miss. College, and Greg Pat- 
ton. Oklahoma State, 14.74. 

SPRINT MEDLEY RELAY — 1. Oklahoma State 
(James Butler, Steve Jones. Greg Rozell. Kendall 



Staggs). 3:23.62 (NEW MEET RECORD 
Record^ 3J3J35. by Miss. College, March 18. 
also NEW STADIUM RECORD, Old St, 
Record 3 23 85 bv Miss College, March 18. 19, 
Northwestern La.. 3:26. 00. 3. Southeastern 
3:79 07 ; 4. Miss College. 3:29.08 . 3 Wichita 
3:3130 

___POLE VAULT — t\ John Barrier. Northwd 

La.. "TO 1 '* (4 88) (NEW MEET RECORD,] 
Record 15-6 by Greg Pickett. Oklahoma J 
March 18. 1978); 2 Mike Patton. Wichita J 

16-0'i (4.88), 3. Greg Pickett. Oklahoma J 
15-6' • (4 73); 4. David George. Oklahoma Chrfc 
14-6'. 1 (4,43); 5. James Fountain. OMahoma ( 
tian. and Mike Lvnch, Harding, both 14-OVa (4.1 

400 METER HURDLES — 1. Chuck Rot 
Oklahoma Sta*, 52 1 (NEW MEET RECORD 
Record 5J. 4 bv Greg Patton, Oklahoma j 
March 18, 1978; also NEW STADIUM REO 
Old Stadium Record 52.50 bv James Baldwin. 1 
Southern, March 11. 1978); 2. Joseph Apia 
Southeastern La.. 52.4; 3. Greg Patton. Oklai 
State. 52 8. 4 Roger Oetl.ng. Wichita State, 51 
Ellis Liddeil. Miss. College. 54.2. 

HIGH JUMP - I Joe Barber. Southeaster! 
6-11 (2 11) (NEW MEET RECORD. Old Rec« 
(2.05) bv Joel Barber, Southeastern La., Mart 
1978, also NEW STADIUM RECORD, Old R| 
6-9 held bv thr^e people) ; 2. Rich Dreiling, Wi 
State. 6-11 (2.11); 3 Vince Davis. Illinois j 
6-9'i (2.06); 4 Woodv Bowies, Oklahoma Chris 
6-7' 4 (2.01); 5. (tie) John Barrier. Noiihw* 
La.. 6-/'/4 (2.01) and Mike Fvler, Northwestern 
6-7'/. (2.01). 

1500 METER RUN - 1. Tim Lei 
Southeastern La.. 3:57 02; 2. Jon Mathii 
Oklahoma State. 3:5/ 09, 3. Tom Storv, Oklal 
Christian, 3:S8.83; 4. Mark Tomasik, Illinois < 
3:59.55; Billy Green. Northwestern La.. 4:00, 

1600 METER RELAY — 1 Northwestern 
(Keith Carter. Keith epos, Vince Williams.] 
Shepard). 3:13.18 (NEW MEET RECORD, 
Record 3:13 5 bv Northwestern La.. Marc] 
1978); 2. Illinois State. 3: 13.28; 3. Oklahoma' 
3:13 28; 4. Mississippi College. 3:13.87; 5. Oklal 
Christian, 3::7.5*. 



Playin 9 Around 

By Don Hudson 



F 
ir 
n 

si 



Omega, Hot Dogs Claim 
all-campus basketball 



Omega Psi Phi and the Hot Dogs won 
the men's and women's intramural all- 
campus basketball championships last 
Tuesday night. 

Albert Sibley tossed in 14 points to lead 
Omega, now 11-0, to a 45-40 victory over 
the Son of a Gunners who fell to 1 1-2. 

Pat Nolen scored a game-high 20 
points to lead the Hot Dogs, now 11-2, 
past previously unbeaten Uniques, 11-2, 
47-38. 

Omega took the lead over the Gunners 
with 8: 30 SHOWING BEFORE THE 
HALF, ON A "—FOOT SHOT BY 
Sibley and never relinquished the lead. 
The halftime score was 26-24. 

Chris Henry paced the Gunners for the 
first ten minutes of the contest with 
consistent 20 foot buckets. 

Omega took its' biggest lead of the 
night, eight points, with 10:" LEFT IN 
THE GAME ON A BUCKET BY Mark 
Duper. 

The Gunners rallied late in the game 
and cut the lead to two points, 42-40, with 
45 seconds left on a Mike Thomas field 
goal. 

Jerry Richardson collected 11 points 
for Omega, while Duper and Canfield 
Blunt both followed with 9 points. 

Henry led the Gunners with 16 points 
and Pat Ritchey added 12. 

The Hot Dogs led the entire game in the 
women's battle. Playing without their 
leading scorer, Regena Barnes, because of 
an ankle injury, the Uniques trailed at the 
half 21-16. 



Nolen scored eight first-half points. 

Janet Roe's basket with 6: 32 LEFT IN 
THE GAME GAVE THE Hot Dogs their 
biggest lead of the night with 13 points. 

The Uniques rallied late the contest 
and trailed by 6 points with 35 seconds 
showing on a bucket by Lorraine 
Johnson. Johnson played with four fouls 
in the second half. 

"We got a break when Regena got 
hurt," said Hot Dog coach Belinda 
Morse. "But our press worked well 
throughout the game and the Uniques 
turned the ball over several times. 

Roe scored 11 points and Teresa 
Williams added nine to round out the Hot 
Dogs scoring. 

Kathy Tinsley lead the Uniques with 12 
points, followed by Belinda Turner and 
Johnson, both with 10. 

David Goldstein won the men's Miller 
One-on-One basketball competition by 
downing Bill Land 10-6. Goldstein 
received a $200 scholarship award and 
trophy. 

The women's match-up between Barnes 
and Shirley Clark was postponed because 
of Barne's injury. 

In the men's and women's horseshoe 
competition completed last week, Gary 
Sanders won the men's title and Renetta 
Judice took the women's match. 

Joyce Deason and Dennis Voss won the 
women's doubles, while Sanders and 
James Perry took the men's doubles title. 

Mixed doubles was won by Sheila Kelly 
and Roger Nolen. 




One-on-One Winners 
The men's division winners in the Miller One-on-One basket 
tournament received their awards Tuesday night at the all-canj 
intramural roundball championships in Prather coliseum. Erf 
Goldstein (front, middle) won the championship trophy and a $ 
scholarship, while Bill Land, (front, left) was second, Jody Black 
(back, right) was third and Anthony Butler (front, right) was fo 
The tournament, which ran through the latter half of the 
basketball season, was sponsored by the Miller Brewing Company 
by Natchitoches Beverage Company. Miller campus representa 
Randy Mondello and Mike Vercher and manager Steve Wiggins (I 
row) organized the tournament. 



Stu 
. by o 
last v 
four 
annu£ 
studei 

Wii 
next > 
Chip 
Jenke 
McKe 
Repre 
Harris 
Mach; 
Ginge 
and Ji 

Ar 
deterr 
senate 
Bolgk 
Herns 
Conn; 
Gullej 
runof 
Studei 
p.m. 

Vot 
usual, 
comm 
McKe] 
hundn 
ticioat 

The 
sixty-t 
• hundr 
the I'c 
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worke 
severa 

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The 
ever s 
NSU 
night c 
The 
at 8 p 
Alex I 




Men 's Intramural Champs 

Omega Psi Phi claimed championship honors 
in the men's division of intramural play. Team 
members include (kneeling) Edward Milligan, 
Mark Duper, Albert Sibley, Reginald Jones, 



Women's Intramural Champs 



(standing) a team coach, Gregory Walker, 
Dale Sibley, Jerry Richardson, Canfield Blunt, 
and other team coaches. 



The Hot Dogs won the women's title in the Janet Roe, Pam Carey, Karen Briggs, 

campus intramural basketball championships Williams, (back row) Linda Jones, Ki^ 

last week. Members of the winning team in- nette Mary Sonnier, Lynne Martin, Pat ^ 

eluded (front row, 1. to r.) Michelle Perron, Belinda Morse, and Missy Green. 



1978 
seem 
SUG 
SGA 



IT 



Freshman registration program to be initiated 



A new program will be initiated this summer tor trie 
registration and orientation of incoming freshmen 
students, according to Dr. Richard Galloway, Dean of 
the University College , Mrs. Barbara Gillis Coor- 
dinator of Orientation and Mr. Danny Seymour. 

The program will offer three sessions, June 27-29, 
July 11-13, and July 22-24. Fees for the two and a half 
day workshop will total $30.00 

"The idea of this whole program is to get students 
excited about coming to college," stated Miss Agatha 
Newitt, who is also helping to promote the session. 

"We want them to meet with academic people with 



whom they will be working when thev enroll in the 
University," added Dr. Galloway. Those people in 
academic areas will explain to them things about courses 
and curriculum that thev will be following." 

Dr. Galloway continued," There will be time for 
information on financial aid, housing, on student life, 
ROTC, student media, culture areas .Uniting 
Ministries, and social activities." This information will 
be provided, along with group activities for en- 
tertainment. 

The students will have their class schedule set up for 



them so that they can register and states Mrs. Gillis, 
/'..all thev will have to do when thev come in the fall is 
to pay their fees." 

Emphasis on personal attention is a major goal of the 
program, as well as a more leisurely and comprehensive 
look into NSU. 

Students will also take their math and English 
placement tests and finish with them before the busy 
first week of school. 

Dr. Galloway explained that the program had 

already been successfully implemented at other 
colleges, this seems to be the trend among American 



univesities. 

Northwestern students are asked to get involed in the 
new proram by helping introduce the^NSU campus to 
the freshmen. "We want some enthusiastic, motivating 
NSU students who are willing to contribute some extra 
time to promote Northwestern. These students will help 
ease anxieties of incoming freshmen and explain the ins 
and outs of college life— in other words, presenting 
Northwestern from the student point of view. "There 
are several positions open and an honorarium will be 
paid," said Mrs. Gilfis, who added that interested 
students should contact her in Room 106 Caldwall Hall. 




CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



MARCH 27, 

1979 



Vol. vVi\ No.^TT 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



Fees 

increase, 

runoff 

slated 



Students voted an increase in fees 
by one-hundred forth-three votes 
last week and forced a runoff in 
four senatorial positions during 
annual spring elections held in the 
student union. 



Winning Senatorial positions for. 
next year's SGA were Mike Barton, 
Chip Cole, Jim Hoops, Barbie 
Jenkens, Becky Johnson Bob 
McKellar, and Karen Murphy. 
Representative winners were Maxine 
Harrison, Renee Hebert, Charlie 
Machand, Mairus J. McFarland, 
Ginger Miller, Mary Beth Nicolle, 
and Julie Thibodeaux. 



A runoff will be held tomorrow to 
determine the remaining four 
senator positions between Clifton 
Bolgiano. Kim Haddon, Tony 
Hernandez, Cliff, Lopez, John 
Connally, Mark Rachal, Deah 
Gulley, and Shawnee Remedies. The 
runoff election will be held in the 
Student Union from 8 a.m. to 7 
p.m. 




What a mess! 



Voter turnout was higher than 
usual, according to' appointed co- 
commissioner of elections John 
McKellar. McKellar stated that six 
hundred sixty-one students par- 
ticiDated in the election. 

The Intramural bill passed with 
sixty-three per cent of the five- 
■ hundred seventy eight votes cast in 
the fee increase issue. Intramural 
Director Ginger Parrish, who has 
worked on the referendum for 
several months, related that she was 



SGA-SUGB members Trey Bradley and Rick Dubois 
were "creamed" last week as SUGB sponsored the 
annual "Almost Anything Goes". The shaving contest 



"..very excited and happy about 
it... the pressure's going to be on me 
to show how we're going to use it. 
We need several basic pieces of 
equipment such as tennis, 
raquetball, and badminton racquets 
and these will be available for check 
out." She also added her ap- 
preciation for all the people who 
helped promote it and all the people 
who voted whether they voted yes or 
no. 



was just one of many such events at the af- 
ternoon party, which was planned in con 
junction with Western Week. 



McKellar introduces legislation 



Milsap concert 



The biggest country music show 
ever staged in Natchitoches and at 
NSU will be performd Wednesday 
night at the NSU Prather Colisem. 

The Ronnie Milsap concert begins 
at 8 p.m. with the comedy team of 
_Alex Houston and Elmer appearing 




as the opening act. Students will be 
admitted by ID while general ad- 
mission will be $5.00. Coliseum box 
office and doors will open at 7 p.m. 

See related article, photo, 
page 4 



In a final action of 
legislation, current SGA 
president John McKellar 
introduced three bills in 
Monday night's Senate 
meeting which included the 
formation of a Book Co- 
op, additio n to current 
Election code procedures, 
and a safeguarding measure 
insuring the newly passed 
Intramural bill. McKellar 
also proposed an in depth 
outline of the Executive 
Branch of the Student 
Government Association, 



adding three 
positions to 



new cabinet 
the already 



added positions of the 
Executive Cabinet. 

SGA Bill No. 52 provides 
that it be resolved that 
"the Student Government 
Association formall request 
the Budget Management 
Team not to lower tha 
amount appropriated in the 
operating budget for the 
Intramural Department for 
a minimum of three years." 
McKellar stated that he 
thought this was important 
in that "The money that we 
just passed go for im- 
proving the facilities. That 
why we've asked the 



is 



school not to reduce their 
support, so that this student 
money will go further in 
improveing the Intramural 
Department." He added 
that nothing has been said 
to indicate this type action 
but that the SGA simply 
took the action "to grant 
future support." 

Bill No. 53 was also 
presented to clear up past 
insufficiencies of the 
Election Code that had 
neglected the supplying of 
information to candidates. 
McKellar proposed that a 
copy of the Election Code 



be presented to each candi- 
date filing for office, a 
mimeographed sheet 
containing election dates, 
picture dates, publication 
of statement dates, and 
other pertinent election 
information be presented to 
each candidate filing for 
office, and that all in- 
formation should be 
available from the date that 
the filing is opened. 

Finally, McKellar in- 
troduced Bill No. 54, 
stating, "Whereas, the 
increase in inflation has 
caused a sharp rise in the 




National News Briefs. 



price of books, and 
Whereas, the present 
method of sale and pur- 
chase of used books at the 
bookstore is not economi- 
cally satisfactory to all 
Northwestern students, and 
whereas, book co-ops have 
been successfully operated 
for the benefit of students 
at colleges and universities 
across' the state and the 
nation. Therefore be it 
enacted that: 1) The 
Student Government 
Association formally 
establish a book co-op to 

See 'Last legislation' page 3 




y ou say you need my ID? 



BEGIN, SADAT REACH COMPROMISE FOR 
MONDAY PEACE SIGNING 

Prime Minister Menachem Begin of Israel reached a 
compromse treaty-signing agreement late Sunday with 
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat that precludes follow- 
up signings in Cairo and Jerusalem. The arrangement 
appeared to remove a last-minute hitch to the Monday 
signing ceremony on the White House north lawn 
ending 30 years of hostility between Israel and Egypt. 

FOUR INJURED IN AIRPORT EXPLOSION 

A suitcase exploded in a TransWorld Airlines 
baggage area at Kennedy International Airport Sunday 
night only minutes before it was to be placed on a flight 
to Los Angeles, police said. Four people were injured. 

ASTRONAUTS COMMENT ON SHUTTLE 

The two astronauts who will pilot the space shuttle 
Columbia on its first orbital flight say they will be flying 
an incredible machine that will revolutionize the way 
America operates in space. 



State News Briefs. 



CHINA DELIVERS PROTEST TO U.S. 

China has delivered its first protest to the United 
States since the two countries opened diplomatic ties 
Jan. 1. The Washington Post reported than an official 
New China News agency dispatch reported that Chinese 
Foreign Minister Huang Hua told U.S. Ambassador 
Leonard Woodcock March 16 that bills passed in the 
House and the Senate dealing with Taiwan were 
"unacceptable to the Chinese government." 



MARINE REFUSES COMMENT ON CHARGES 

Marine Pfc. Robert Garwood, declaring "I love you 
America, I'm glad to be home," returned to the United 
States on Sunday after more than 13 years in Vietnam. 
He faces charges that could mean his execution. On 
advice from attorneys, he refused comment on written 
preliminary charges that he deserted in time of war, and 
urged American soldiers to quit fighting and unlawfully 
communicated with the Viet Cong during the Vietnam 
war. 



1070 -m o plained the situation to him quickly. Six- 

i*/S-79 SGA President John McKellar hundred, sixty one students voted in the 

SlT?o a bit P uzz,ed at ,ast week's SGA- election, and a runoff will be held 

^GB election, but Diana Kemp and tomorrow for the four remaining Senate 

^A secretary Vicki A. Williams ex- seats, (photo by Vito Villard). 



PASSMAN TRIAL CONTINUES 

The fourth week of the conspiracy, bribery and tax 
evasion trial of former Rep. Otto Passman, d-La. 
opened Monday with cross-examination of an ex- 
official of the Agriculture Department who claimed 
Passman pressured his agency to increase rice sales to 
South Korea. 



STRIKERS MARCH 

An estimated 2,000 striking school teachers marched 
on the East Baton Rouge Schools administration 
building Sunday night, demanding union recognition 
and vowing to stay out of classes until they receive 
collective bargaining rights. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, March 26, 1979 



Editorial — 

Job offers 



Opinion 



n 

§r° Last Tuesday evening, 
|i exactly six hours after the 
|j CURRENT SAUCE came 
5: hotly off the press, I received 
: a phone call at home. 

"Person to person for 
Debbie Page," said a nasal 
s: sounding operator, 
la "This is she," I said 
\: furiously. 

A male voice answered 
£ back. "Miss Page, this is 
■• Jody Powell, Press secretary 
|i for President Carter calling 
J from Washington. May I have 
' a few minutes of your time?" 
I checked my calendar. I 
had seven and a half minutes 
to spare. "Certainly, Mr. 
Powell. Is there something I 
|: can do for you?" 
W "Well, Miss Page, it isn't 
i! : exactly what you can do for 
z: me, but what you can do for 
si your country. We have been 
=: closely watching your work as 
CURRENT SAUCE editor 
si for the past year, and have 
ii decided that you would fit 
:j right in up here in 
Si Washington." 

.- There was a slight pause as 
he waited for me to pick my 
I; teeth up off the floor. "We 
s! ; need you Miss Page. Your 
flawless journalism, your 
consistent perfection in ap- 
is: 'peasing everyone is just what 
s; the surgeon general ordered." 
My laughter interupted 
him. "Is this another crank 
call?" I asked. 
W><> "Oh no." he stated quite 
profoundly, "I'm very 
|i serious." 

"But I'm sure, Mr. Powell, 
that if you talked to some 
people closer to home they 
would remind you of my— er- 
uh — mistakes, " I argued. 

"Mistakes?" He sounded 
genuinely astonished. 

"Why, yes. Like the one 
about student apathy I did last 
i! summer. Certainly you heard 
If about that one..." I replied. 
"Oh, yes ma'am," he said, 
"That was when we first got 
I] '.wind of your work. A certain 
f ! Sally Smith wrote us about 
i; that. We were quite im- 
|j pressed, actually, with your 
||i .ability to parade around the 
§!: .subject without ever really 
§;: getting to the point.' Good 
i job, if I may say so myself." 
I was appropriately puz- 

s» 



1; 



c: j 



zled. "But didn't you hear 
about my more recent flops? 
Like, for example, two weeks 
ago I printed a beer picture 
that I still get anonymous calls 
about at three A.M. And what 
about..." 

"Oh, but yes," he in- 
terupted, "That was ex- 
cellent. Billy was tickled to 
death about the free 
publicity— he's a nut about it 
you know — and Jimmy was so 
glad that the publicity was 
positive for a change that he 
grinned for weeks, except 
when Anwar was around of 
course." 

"But last week was really 
unforgivable — not to men- 
tion unexcusable. Didn't you 
hear? We put a big publicity 
article on front page about an 
upcoming lecture, only we 
stated that the lecture had 
already occurred. First the 
administration got upset, then 
I had the students down my 
back cause the faculty 
wouldn't let them out of class. 
I ahd to go to Leesville for 
two days and pay people just 
to have friends." 

"Now see, there's my point 
Miss Page, That just 
proves how well you would fit 
in up here." He chuckled 
softly. "Off the record, 
payoffs are really chic these 
days. So what do you say? 
Will you consider the offer?" 

It really did sound good. 
Unfortunately, I was already 
considering another offer, 
and I explained this to him. 
"You see, Tongsun Park has 
already offered me a job as 
leading propagandist for his 
'rice company' — and that will 
be hard to turn down..." 

" What if we offered to pay 
all your expenses to Washingt- 
on?" Powell tempted. 

"Does that include 
gasoline?" I asked. 

"Certainly, " he said 
enthusiastically, "and we'll 
even though in a couple of 
cans of oil...." % 

How could I refuse? "One 
more thing and it'll be a 
deal." I said a little hesitantly. 
"Name it." 

"Do you think the federal 
government would be in- 
terested in a good deal on 
some advertising?" 



Election results tallied 



E 

IT- 
K 



Senators-at-Large 

JIM HOOPS 470 

BARBIE JENKINS 333 

BOBMcKELLAR 317 

CHIPCOLE 313 

KAREN MURPHY 313 

MIKE BARTON 309 

BECKY JOHNSON 292 



SUGB Reps-at-Large 

RENEE HEBERT 352 

JULIE THIBODEAUX 345 

MARY BETH NICOLE 332 

GINGER MILLER 278 

MAIRUS McMARLAND 260 

CHARIE MARCHAND 254 

MAXINE HARRISON 252 



Runoff 

CLIFTON BOLGIANO 246 

KIM HADDEN 246 

TONY HERNANDEZ 244 

CLIFF LOPEZ 234 

JOHN CONNELLY 231 

MARK RACHAL 224 

DEAHGULLEY 221 

SHAWNEE REMEDIES 199 



INTRAMURAL FEE 

YES 365 (63 percent) 

NO 222 (37 percent) 



I Others 

: MELISSA J. WIEGAND 197 

• ROGER D.ADAMS 191 

j LEONPOTTE 190 

5 LIZ RASH 188 

: JAYBREYER 180 

: DAVID MARTIN 172 

: JASE BROCK 145 

WOODY OSBORNE 138 

; CURTIS SHELTON 123 



ELIZABETH McRAE 
JUDITH REEVES 



241 

222 



® CURRENT SAUCE 
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JACK ANDERSON WITH JOE SPEAR 

WEEKLY SPECIAL 



Apollo I Fire Hazard Ignored 
3 Astronauts Died Needlessly 



Editor-in-Chief 
Debbie Page 



News Staff 

Patti Ballard 
Karen Can- 
Helen Hubley 
Linda LaRoux 



(USPS 140-660) 



Sports Staff 
Don Hudson 
Doug Ireland 
Buddy Wood 



WASHINGTON - The 
worst moment for the 
American space program 
occurred 12 years ago. A 
flash fire broke out aboard 
the Apollo space capsule. 
Three astronauts — Virgil 
Grissom, Edward White 
and Roger Chaffee - died 
in less than 20 seconds 
from the searing heat and 
dense smoke. 

Now, two space - scien- 
tists have told us that the 
tragedy could have been 
averted. Seven weeks be- 
fore the fire, officials were 
warned about the danger. 

A malfunctions investi- 
gator named Jesse Cope- 
land warned in writing that 
fire hazards existed on 
board the Apollo I. His 
report was co-signed by an 
associate and approved by 
the laboratory director. 

This suppressed report 
warned explicitly that a 
highly combustible coolant 
in the environmental con- 
trol system had leaked 
onto a maze of wires in the 
space capsule. The leak- 
age saturated the wires on 
four different occasions. 

National Aeronautics 
and Space Administration 
experts recommended that 
the wires be removed, the 
area cleaned with distilled 
water and new wiring be 
installed. Otherwise, they 
warned, there could be a 
fire. 

Other space scientists 
told our reporter David 
Henry that the spilled coo- 
lant was cleaned, but the 
soiled wires were not 
replaced. They agreed that 
the bundles of wire, satu- 
rated with coolant, consti- 
tuted a fire hazard. 

The conclusions were 
supported by two other 
unpublicized reports. 
These were compiled after 



the fire by Dr. W.R. Downs 
of the Houston Space Cen- 
ter. Yet the review board 
investigating the fire virtu- 
ally ignored the evidence 
that the coolant leakage 
caused the fire. 

James Webb, who was 
the director of NASA at the 
time, told us the fire was 
too complex to determine 
any positive explanations. 
Our reporters also talked 
to some of the review 
board members, who con- 
tinue to insist that the 
coolant was not a signifi- 
cant cause of the tragedy. 

Expensive Treaty: Gov- 
ernment officials have 
been caught in one awk- 
ward lie after another until 
public confidence in the 
government has been 
shaken. Yet officials con- 
tinue to play loose with the 
truth to make their policies 
look good. 

For example, Secretary 
of State Cyrus Vance 
promised last year that the 
Panama Canal treaties 
would not "add to the bur- 
den of the American 
taxpayers." That's a di- 
rect quote from his Senate 
testimony. 

This promise helped per- 
suade the Senate to ratify 
the treaties. Yet Pentagon 
sources now tell us that 
Vance's statement was 
false, that the canal turn- 
over will cost the taxpay- 
ers hundreds of millions of 
dollars. 

Here are their rough cal- 
culations: 

It should cost about $30 
million to close two Army 
bases in the Canal Zone. 
The Defense Department 
also will begin administer- 
ing facilities that were 
being run by the Canal 
Zone government. These 
will include hospitals and 
schools for American 



dependents. The added 
costs for the transfers and 
renovations should amount 
to about $63 million - $30 
million for the hospitals, 
$33 million for the schools. 

The taxpayers will also 
be stuck with a number of 
new operating expendi- 
tures, administrative fees 
and logistics costs. These 
should run about $205 mil- 
lion. Just the cost of mov- 
ing the remains of de- 
ceased Americans out of 
the Canal Zone is esti- 
mated at $1.5 million. 

The treaty negotiators 
assured the Senate last 
year that all expenses 
would be financed from 
canal revenues. Now they 
are changing their tune. 
And the public can be 
excused for wondering oc- 
casionally whom and what 
to believe. 

Border Problem: In ad- 
dition to conflicts over ille- 
gal aliens and drug smug- 
glers, another problem has 
cropped up on the Mexi- 
can-American border. Air- 
planes approaching the 
airports in Brownsville, 
Texas and Matamoros, 
Mexico, keep violating 
each other's air space. Be- 
sides violating interna- 
tional law, the planes are 
running risks of mid-air 
collisions. Poor telephone 
communications between 
the airport control towers 
have compounded the 
problems of trying to con- 
trol the air traffic. 

Gasohol Shortage: While 
motorists on the East 
Coast worry about a gaso- 
line shortage, Midwest 
drivers are concerned 
about a shortage of 
gasohol. Demand for this 
alternative motor fuel — a 
mixture of gasoline and 
alcohol — has skyrocketed 
in the Midwest, where 



Business Manager 
Tom Barton 

Photography 
Sharon Miller 
Dennis Tyler 
Jim Villard 



Senate holds weekly meeting. 



more than 350 service sta- 
tions market it. The prob- 
lem is a shortage of alcohol 
distilleries. Only one com- 
pany currently produces 
significant quantities of 
gasohol. Other distilleries 
are under construction, but 
they won't be producing 
the high-octane no-lead 
blend for at least another 
year. The alcohol used in 
gasohol mixtures can be 
distilled from sugar cane, 
sugar beets, wood wastes 
and even garbage. 

Revolving Door: Until 
recently, the acting direc- 
tor of the Food and Drug 
Administration's Bureau 
of Foods was Dr. Howard 
Roberts. While a govern- 
ment bureaucrat, he di- 
rected regulation of the 
food industry and guarded 
American consumers 
against unhealthy food 
additives. Roberts re- 
cently left the FDA to 
become the director of sci- 
ence for the National Soft 
Drink Association — the 
soda pop lobby. 

Headlines and Foot- 
notes: Some employees at 
the Organization of Ameri- 
can States in Washington 
got an unexpected holiday 
recently when they were 
ordered to go home early. 
Seems some Latin Ameri- 
can bigwig wanted the 
parking lot cleared for the 
use of guests at his daugh- 
ter's wedding reception ... 
Officials of the K-Mart 
store chain recently or- 
dered their store mana- 
gers to locate and burn 
650,000 Easter egg baskets 
which had been shipped 
from Taiwan. Some of 
them, it appears, con- 
tained an unexpected 
bonus in the form of spider 
eggs. 

Copyright, 1979, 
United Feature Syndicate, Inc. 



Advertising 
David Stamey 



Faculty A dvisor 
Franklin I. Presson 



Circulation 
Tim Hopson 



CUMMT MUCK ■ *» dBat n «• *■ MMfSM OpMB «p«M • Hi iw mm ■ ■ lm. 

'^SS^SA'T T i h'T' i «~^?j25rj2£5r!l JSSnliSlCLTSI l^-i!; 



The Senate of the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State 
University met on Monday 
March 19, 1979 at 6:30 in 
the Conference Room. 
Pledge by Bradley and 
prayer by Rev. Townsend. 
Absent were Alexander, 
Barton, Boyetle, Proby, 
Horton, Papillion, and 
Potter. The minutes were 
approved with necessary 
corrections being Lyons 
was not absent on last 
Monday and Bradley's 
comments was that he 



strongly opposed the 
manner of conduct instead 
of matter on the NSU in 
Concert Event. 

Sanders introduced Rev. 
Townsend of UMHE. Rev. 
Townsend spoke to the 
Senate about Religious- 
Emphasis Week observed 
March 19-23. A lecture 
series was planned during 
the week in the TEC 
building nightly at 7:30. 
Speaker for the week was 
Dr. Matthew Fox. Rev. 
Townsend thanked the 
Senate. 



McKellar thanked Foster 
for his work on the U.S. 
Flag from Senator J. 
Bennette Johnton. 

McCarty repoted from 
his meeting with the 
University Community 
Relations. The committee's 
question to McCarty was 
"What do the students 
want and what can Nat- 
chitoches offer to the 
students" 

Sanders reported to (he 
Senate from Student 
Services that SAGA will be 
contracted for all foods 



here at NSU. Provisions are 
being made so that students 
will be allowed to eat at the 
Iberville Cafeteria, Union 
Cafeteria, and even the 
dining hall by this Summer. 
For the Summer Session the 
following dormitories will 
be open: West Rapides- 
males and Caddo and 
Varnado-Females. 

Camille Hathorne 
discussed with senate that 
South Hall has been 
designated for the social 
sororities, fraternities , and 
other organizations here on 



campus. There are eight 
rooms and there are 
contracts which have to be 
signed for these rooms. The 
rooms are due to be opened 
April 1st. These rooms will 
be drawn by lottery. 
Contracts will last from 
semester to semester unless 
they are not in good 
standing with university 
standards. There will be a 
S10.00 key deposit and no 
rent will be charged for the 
use of the rooms. 

Mitchell moved to accept 
the Executive 



Reorganization Act of I''' 
SGA NSU. Bradl'* 
seconded. Foster moved 
table the Act. McClint" 11 
seconded. Motion passed- 

Mitchell moved to 
journ. Bradley second^ 
Motion passed. •% 
meeting adjournd 7: 10 p 1 * 1 ' 
Respectifu"; 
Vicki A. William* 
SGA Secreia" 



- Campus News 



Tuesday, March 26, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 3 




Only the fish know for sure. . . 



Plaque origins 
rediscovered 

by Helen Hubley 

Perhaps you've been strolling through campus near 
Caldwell Hall and noticed various plaques bearing such 
names as Herculeans, Idealists, Climbers, etc., inscribed 
into lamp posts. 

"What do all these names mean " you may have 
wondered. The secret to these inscriptions is that they were 
left as reminders of the members of the various classes of 
students at NSU during its early days as the Louisiana 
Normal College. 

In those days, NSU students were classified upon their 
entrance as members of the fall, spring, and summer class. 
These different classes chose names and mottoes for 
themselves and immortalized themselves at NSU by having 
their separate class names inscribed in various places on 
campus. 

The three classes of 1925 donated the goldfish pond in 
front of Caldwell Hall. The climbers, Winter 1925 class, 
chose as their motto, "Not on top, but climbing". 

The Pierians, spring class of 1925 followed the motto, 
"Drink deep-or taste not of the Pierdian Spring, a little 
learning is a dangerous thing". 

"Launched but not anchored", was the motto of the 
Herculeans, Summer class of 1925. 



This inscription appears on a plaque beside the 
fish pond in front of Caldwell Hall. Several such 



plaques in the surronding area have aroused the 
interest of some students. 





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Last legislation 

begin operation with the fall semester of 1979. 2)The 
Student Government Association begin a com- 
prehensive advertising campaign to alert the students of 
the book co-op and how it will be operatedm, and 3) 
The Student Government Association begin plans, 
under the direction the vice-president to prepare for the 
successful operation and management of the SGA book 
co-op. 

Trie formation of this book co-op has been resear- 
ched extinsively by Nancy Jo Roberts, a student at 
Northwestern. In a formal report, Miss Roberts stated 
that the "purpose for organizing a book co-op at 
Northwestern State University is to provide the students 
with an alternative market for the selling and buying of 
used textbooks other than the NSU Bookstore." She 
further added that students should greatly benefit from 
the formation of the book co-op, and cited successful 
programs at several universities in Louisiana (i.e. 
Louisiana Tech, Nicholls State, and USL(. She said 
that the steps to forming such a co-op would be first to 
find a room that wood provide ample room for the 
display of books, One that would be easily accessible to 
students, at the same time providing ample security. 
Advertising was a factor she noted to be very importatn 
in the success of the program. 

McKellar, in comment of the bo-op, stated that this 
area was one "that SGA has been needing to move into 
for years. Other colleges across the state run similiar co- 
ops with tremendous success. It is interesting to note 
that these co-ops are supported not only by students but 
administration and bookstore management." 

Continuing, McKellar discussed the Cabinet positions 
added to the. SGA Executive Branch. "What this has 
done is finally established a cabinet form of executive 
branch. There are five appointed positions in addition 
to five elected positions, including Director of Public 
Relation, Spirit Committee Chairman, (both added 
previously this year), Director of Student Life, Director 
of Student Rights, and Secretarial Assistant. 

"Our student government has been operating for 
vears with no distinction between Executive and 
Legislative branches. These additional positions in the 
Executive will help to strengthen it, and in turn will 
strengthen the Senate." 



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campus briefs. 



SCHOLASTIC ACHIEVEMENT RALLY HELD 
SATL RDAY-More than 3,000 students representine 70 
high schools were on the NSU campus Saturday to ^par- 
ticipate in the annual Northwest Louisiana Scholastic 
Achievement Rally. The event is conducted each vear to 
qualify students for the state rally that will be held later 
this spring at Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge. 
During the NSU rally, students were administered 
examinations in such general subject areas as commerce. 
English, foreign languages, journalism, mathematics, 
social studies, home economics, vocational agriculture and 
science. 



FELTON BROWN SPEAKING TODAY ON 

EDLCATION-Felton Brown of the Louisiana Association 
of Educators will be the guest speaker today for a meeting 
of NSU's chapter of Phi Delta Kappa professional 
education fraternity. The meeting is scheduled for 7 p.iii 
in the Teacher Education Center Auditorium. Brown is t he 
director of the Center for the legal protection of teachers 
and students for the LAE and is a lobbyist in the Louisiana 
Legislature. He has also served as advisor to the Student 
Louisiana teachers Association since 1968. 



DR. RUNION INSTALLED AS PRESIDENT OF LPGA- 

Dr. E. Keith Runion of NASU was installed as president of 
the Louisiana Personnel and Guidance Association during 
the organization's annual spring convention Thursday and 
Friday in Alexandria. An assistant professor of counseling, 
and guidance at NSU Runion has served this year as 
president-elect of the LPGA and is the program chairman 
for this year's state convention. 



JAYCEES ANNOUNCE JR. ATHLETIC PROGRAM- 

The Natchitoches Area Jaycees have announced plans for 
the sponsorship of a local segment of the Jaycee Junior 
Athletic Champhionship program to be held on Saturday, 
May 5. The event would get underway at 8:20 a.m. at the 
NSU track complex, and all boys and girls age 8-16 who 
reside in Natchitoches Parish are eligible to take part. The 
events to be considered include the softball throw, the long 
jump, a sprint race, an agility run, and an intermediate 
race. 

MINI-COLLEGE APPLICATIONS BEING AC- 

CEPTED-NSU has begun accepting applications from 
high ability students across the state for participation this 
summer in NSU's annual Mini-College program. The 
program for students in grades 5, 6 and 7 will be conducted 
in two sessions, June 4-15 and June 18-29. The program 
for grades 8 and 9 is scheduled for June 4-15. Enrollment 
fee for each course in the Mini-College programs is $20, 
and students may enroll for as many courses as they 
choose. Courses range in topic from natural sciences and 
literature to logic and mathematical games. Applications 
are available from school counselors by writing Dr. Don 
Ryan, Mathematics Department, Northwestern State 
University, Natchitoches, La. 71457. 



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Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, March 26, 1979 



Entertainment 



Milsap to appear tomorrow 



The biggest country Wednesday night, March 
music show ever staged in 28, when two-time Grammy 
Natchitoches and at winner and Country Music 
Northwestern State Association entertainer of 
Univesity becomes a reality the year Ronnie Milsap 




performs in concert in NSU 
Prather Coliseum. 

The Ronnie Milsap 
Concert begins at 8 p.m., 
with the comedy team of 
Alex Houston and Elmer 
appearing as the opening 
act. The Northwestern 
Student Union Governing 
Board is sponsoring the 
country music show , for 
which general admission 
tickets are $5. 

Ron Thomas, big name 
entertainment chairman for 
the SUGB at NSU, said the 
coliseum's box office and 
doors will open at 7 p.m. 
"Our advance ticket sales 
indicate another sellout 
audience for a Nor- 
thwestern concert , so 
everyone is encouraged to 
arrive at the coliseum as 
early as possible," said 
Thomas. 

This is another big year 
for Milsap. Thus far in 
1979, he has been 
nominated for a Grammy 
as the best country vocal 
performer (male) and for 
"The Hat" award for the 
Academy of Country 
Music's album of the year. 

Milap's most recent 
Grammy nomination for 
"Let's Take the Long Way 
Around the World" and his 
ACM nomination was for 
an album entitled "Almost 
Like A Song." 

The concert appearance 
at Northwestern will be 
Milsap's first since per- 
forming March 11 in 
Seattle, Wash. During this 



interim period, he has been 
in his personal recording 
studio in Nashville com- 
pleting work on an album, 
entitled "Images," which is 
to be released in April or 
May. 

Also scheduled for 
release in April is Milsap's 
newest single, "Nobody 
Likes Sad Song." This 
follows a double-hit single 
release, "Back On My 
Mind" and "Santa Bar- 
bara," in which both sides 
of the record have been 
charted nationally. 

Most country music fans 
will recall tha "Only One 
Love In My Life," released 
last fall, was Milsap's last 
album. 

Following his concert at 
Northwestern, Milsap 
closes his March tour 
schedule with a free concert 
March 31 in Cotton Bowl 
Stadium in Dallas Tex. 

Then in April , the blind 
country music singer is off 
to Europe for performances 
in Gothenburg, Sweden; the 
Wembley Festival in 
England; Rotterdam, 
Holland Frankfurt, Ger- 
many, he is also scheduled 
for concerts that month in 
Corinth, Miss., and at 
Disneyworld in Orlando 
Fla. 

Besides recording and 
performing in conerts this 
year, Milsap appeared on 
television in the NBC movie 
"Murder in Mu sic City" 
and with the Harlem 
Globetrotters on ABC's 
"Wide World of Sports." 



Milsap's 1978 career 
highlights included winning 
the CMA award for album 
of the year with "It Was 
Almost Like A Song" and 
having a gold album 
awarded to "Only One 
Love in My Life." 

hor Milsap, his 
achievements in country 
music began in 1974 when 
he won the Grammy award 
for best country vocal 
performance by a male, 
won Billboard magazine's 
award for best new male 
artist and was named the 
CMA male vocalist of the 
year. 

In 1975, he won his first 
CMA album of the year 
award and was the recipient 
of the Music City news 
publication award for most 
promising male artist. 

And then, in 1976, things 
really got hectic for Milsap. 
He won a Grammy award 
for his country vocal 
performance by a male 
artist, the CMA's male 
vocalist of the year award, 
the Record World 
magazine's top male 
vocalist honor and from 
Billboard magazine won 
awards for artist of the 
year, overall singles artist of 
the year and the Bill 
Williams Memorial Award 
for artist of the year. 

Milsap's honors in 1977 
were entertainer of the year, 
male vocalist of the year 
and album of the year from 
the Country Music 
Associartion. 



Tiddler' 
as curtain 



rehearsals smooth 
time draws near 



s 

h 

Co 
decat 
jyeas. 
No 



Cameras in courtrooms deserves a try-out 



NATCH ITOCHES-Ninth Judicial 
District Judge Guy Humphries of 
Alexandria said at Northwestern State 
University this week that he will soon ask 
the Louisiana Supreme Court for an 
extension of a trial period for allowing 
news media cameras in his courtroom 
during trial proceedings. 

Appearing on a panel that discussed the 
merits of cameras in courtrooms, 
Humphries said the trial period which 
ended in late February was not as suc- 
cessful as he had hoped. 

"The State Supreme Court put the 
restriction on us that we had to have the 
consent of both the district attorney and 
the defendant before allowing cameras 
and broadcasting coverage," Humphries 
explained. "The district attorney 
cooperated in every case, but defendants 



and their attorneys would not." 

Humphries, who is preparing a report 
to the Louisiana Supreme Court on the 
trial period, said the decision to have 
cameras in courtrooms during trials 
"should be left up to the trial judge. I will 
ask the Supreme Court to permit this." 

The district judge added that, during 
the trial period he was able to allow the 
videotaping and airing of the closing 
arguments in one case while still cameras 
of the press and live radio broadcasting 
were allowed. 

Rapides parish assistant district at- 
torney Ed Roberts, whose office opposes 
the concept, stated during the panel 
discussion that he did not agree with the 
argument that such coverage would 
"educate the public on courtroom 
justice." 



Both Roberts and Judge Humphries 
said the presence of cameras in the 
courtroom did not bother them. 

Also appearing on the panel was Ed 
Borne, newsman for KALB-TV in 
Alexandria. He told the audience that 
"most attorneys and judges do not want 
cameras operating in their courtrooms 
during trials because they fear the 
unknown." 

Judge Humphries, Borne and 
Alexandria Daily Town Talk 
photojournalist Leandro Heubner 
petitioned the State Supreme Court over a 
year ago for permission to use cameras in 
Humphries' courtroom. 



by Karen Sandifer 

It may have been a bit 
difficult, but Jim Ford has 
learned his lines and once 
again, has grown his 
beard. ...for the second 
time. . 

The beard Ford started at 
the end of December, 1978 
did not remain on his face 
for long. The purpose in 
growing it was to begin his 
"image" which he was to 
portray as Tevye in the 
NSU University Theatre 
1978 spring production of 
FIDDLER ON THE 
ROOF. However, due to 
many conflicting problems 
in too short a perior of 
time, the FIDDLER 
production had to be 
cancelled. When Ford was 
informed of the can- 
cellation, he says that he 
just went home and shaved 
his beard. 

One year later, Ford was 
once agin, starting his 
beard. It is now in just the 
right shape for this year's 
University Theatre's spring 
production of FIDDLER 
ON THE ROOF. 

FIDDLER will be 
presented in the NSU Fine 
Arts Auditorium April 4-6 
and Ford will be finally 
portraying the character, 
Tevye, which University 
Theatre Director Ray 
Schexnider asked him to 
play one year ago. 

Rehearsals are now fully 
underway for the 
production. The rehearsals 
are going very well, ac- 
cording to Ford, though he 
feels the show is a very 
difficult one to do. The 
main difficulty, he says is 
with the timing which is 
required between the actors 
and the orchestra; many 
lines are spoken in con- 
junction with the orchestra. 

His part as Tevye is 
especially difficult for him 
for it is a very demanding 
role-both vocally, and for 
the acting as well. "The 
part required a wide range 
of emotions and the shear 
volumn of the part is 
taxing," Ford says. 

Despite the few dif> 



ficulties. Ford can 
otherwise relate very well to 
the charcter. Besides having 
seen the play a few times in 
Dallas, Ford feels he reates 
best to it because he like 
Tevye, is a mature in- 
dividual and has children of 
his own. 

Ford has his favorite and 
his least favorite scenes in 
the play. His favority seems 
to be one of the more 
touching scenes. He says 
that it involves during and 
after one of Tevye's three 
daughters, Chava, marries 
a man who is not of the 
Jewish faith; this causes 
Tevye to deny her and she 
ceases to be his daughter. 
The ordeal makes him very 
sad and he finds it very hard 
to accept the fact that she 
has done such a thing. He 
finds it difficult to give her 
up but realizes that he must. 

As for his least favorite 
scenes. Ford says with a 
chuckle, "There are two or 
three places in this paly that 
I don't think I'll ever get." 



Ford has been rehearsing, 
officially, since the latter 
part of February. However, 
he has early access to a 
script and has been reading 
over the material and 
preparing for his role since 
the first part of February. 

Ford started musical 
rehearsals in February 
under the direction of NSU 
Music Directors Dr. 
William Hunt and Dr. John 
Taylor, in addition to 
regular play rehearsals. He 
has definitely been a very 
busy man. 

Although he wishes that 
he had an extra week for 
rehearsals, Ford is 
anxiously awaiting opening 
night. He says that 
rehearsals are presently at 
the stage where the play 
ought to start coming 
together and he feels certain 
that it will. He adds with a 
grin, "I don't think there is 
anything to worry about." 



According to Dr. William 
Hunt, musical coordinatoi 
of FIDDLER, "Jim Ford i] 
a good musician and an 
accomplished singer." 

Rav Schexnider, directoi 
of FIDDLER, adds that 
"Jim Ford is a suerli 
contractor who is j 
frustrated would-be actor, 
He has the capabilities o| 
performing professionally, 
in musical-comedies, whicfc 
is typical of many com 
munity business men whos< 
true vocation, given j 
choice, would bi 
professional theatre." 

hord is originally troii 
Senath, Missouri, in th( 
southeastern part of thi 
state. He received his B. A 
degree in music from LSI 
in 1955. After spendiri| 
four years in the service a 
an army pilot, Ford movei 
to Natchitoches where h 
has been a resident for th 
past 20 years. 

Ford is current!; 
president of E. C 
Breedlove Construction Co 
He is married and has twi 
children although he ha 
had very little time to b 
with them here lately; h 
works 8-5 p.m. daily am 
has rehearsals 6-9 nightly. 



'gave 
Tuesc 
show 
Rusto 
meet \ 

Bar 
schoo 
effort 
petitic 
a215- 
a6-foi 

Fric 
taking 



\ 



■ f -; 



When asked what 
foresees in the remaining 
two weeks of rehearsals, hi 
responded with "a heck <w 
Jllot of work." When askeJL 
■bout anticipations of th 
ylay, Ford said "I hope Worthy 
will be in the characte jnars ( 
enough by opening night tigonal-b 
not be anticipating anythiny ur j n g 
else or have my mind ocgtgphei 
cupied with anything els^y,^ 
other than my part." An . v 
finally, when aske L 
anything else other than m 
part." And finally, whe 
asked about his beard afte 
the final performance, For 
said, "I'm going home an 
shaving it off." 

Jim Ford is, indeei 
prepared for the FIDDLE 
production; his lines ar 
learned, his voice is read) 
and his beard is full an 
quite evident. 



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Army encourages 
career planning 

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Developing a successful and satisfying career is not easy. 
It does take a great deal of information and planning. 
Since you will be entering the job market soon, you will 
need a guaranteed job. Army ROTC offers this all im- 
portant guaranteed job with many different fields of in- 
terest. You will see that Army ROTC offers many benefits 
and much needed leadership aspects. 

NSU Army ROTC wants you to get "ahead of the 
pack", by offering you a two-week summer training 
program on this campus between the close of the spring 
semester and the beginning of the summer session. You 
could earn eight semester hours of credit and qualify to 
continue in the ROTC Program. You would begin to earn 
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If you want to get ahead for your life after college, 
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Sports 



Tuesday, March 26, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 5 



-Barrier does it all for tracksters 



illiam 
inatoi 
ord ij 
id an 



rectoi 
thai 
suerh 

is 

actor, 
ies o 
)nally, 
whicl 
cortv 
whosi 



Coach Jerry Dyes calls him one of the best 
decathlon prospects to come along in several 
yeas. 

Northwestern State University's John Barrier 
Tgave good evidence of those prospects last 
Tuesday afternoon when he put on a one-man 
show in a five-way meet hosted by La. Tech in 
Ruston, and again Friday here in a three-way 
meet with Stephen F. Austin and Delta State. 

Barrier , a senior from Hull, Tex., set a new 
school record in the pole vault with a 16-8 
effort and won three events during the com- 
petition in Ruston. He also won the javelin with 
a 215-4 throw and captured the high jump with 
a 6-foot-6 effort. 

Friday , Barrier worked his magic act again, 
taking three more wins. He high jumped 6-foot- 




10 for a personal best , tossed the javelin 204-9, 
and cleared 14-8 in the pole vault during the 
wind-swept meet. 

"1 guess it's safe to say that John has a pretty 
good day," Dyes chuckled. "He's capable of 
doing something like that every time he does on 
the track, and 1 think he is a geniune decathlon 
prospect." 

Dyes should know one when he sees one, 
because during his competitive days he won he 
decathlon in the Penn Relays, the Drake relays, 
the Texas Relays, the Kansas Relays and the 
California Relays in addition to placing in the 
top three in the NCAA Championships two 
years. 

Barrier has perhaps been best known for his 
pole vaulting over the past few years. He soared 
16-6 indoors a Baton Rouge during his 
sophomore year to set the old school mark and 
had equald that several times before his effort 
last Tuesday. That 16-8 leap qualifies him to 
compete in the NCAA Championships this May 
and June in Champaign 111. 

He had the bar moved from his winning 
height to 17-3 which would have broken the 
state record of 17-2 set by Bob Anding of LSU 



in 1975. He missed three times at that height, 
coming close on his final attempt. 

Barrier, the team's leading scorer this year so 
far with 80 points, won the javelin with that 
215-foot throw in Ruston, but he is capable of 
much more than that. He aired one out good 
for approximately 237 feet during warmups. 
"He never got one off like that during the 
competition," said Dyes, "but he will soon." 

Add that to his high jump success and it 
comes to a pretty good day's work. Barrier 
missed twice at the magic seven-foot mark 
Friday, coming close on his second attempt. 

"He's the best all-around athlete I've seen 
since coming here," said La. Tech track and 
field coach Aubrey Dooley after Barrier's 
performance at Tech. "He has great potential 
in several events." 

Some of his potential events weren't even 
displayed in either meet, "John can run the 
hurdles in under 14 seconds if he wants to," 
said Dyes, "and he could probably run better 
than 11 seconds in the 100-meters. In fact, he 
could probably do anything if he set his mind to 
it." 



Demons up record 

to 11-12 with 
three wins 



nainn 
sals, hi 
heck ol 
n asked 

of th [ Big Leap 

hope Northwestern State University's John Barrier 
iaractet oars over the bar Friday afternoon at a per- 
mght tj;onal-best of 6-foot-10 in the high jump event 
nythinjj ur j n g the Demons' triangular outing against 
,nd °$tephen F. Austin and Delta State. Barrier 
?z aptured the event and also won the javelin and 

aske ^ po,e vau,t m ,eadin 8 NSU to an easy win in 
than m he meet. (NSU photo by Don Sepulvado). 

i, whei 
ird afte 
ce, For 
)me an 



indeei 
DDLE 
nes ai 
is read) 
full an 



Demons Dominate 
Triangular Meet 



John Barrier pulled off 
his own "triple crown" for 
the second straight time, 
and it was his efforts that 
helped boost Northwestern 
State University to an easy 
win in a triangular track 
and Field meet victory here 
Friday afternoon. 

Barrier captured the pole 
vault, javelin throw and 
high jump for three of 
NSU's 12 wins in 17 events 
in the competition as the 
Demons rolled up 104 
points. Stephen F. Austin 
was second with 38 and 
Delta State had 34. 

Barrier, who had won all 
three events Tuesday af- 
ternoon in a five-team meet 
in Ruston, scoared to a 
personal-best 6-10 in the 
high jump, and he took the 
javelin with a 204-9 throw 
and won the pole vault at 
14-8 . High winds ham- 
pered the marks in the final 
two events. 



The Demons got first- 
place performances from 
seven other individuals and 
also took 1 1 seconds in the 
meet. The meet's only other 
double winner was Delta 
State's Pat Lucas, who 
captured the 100-meter 
dash in 10.68 and the 200- 
meter event in 21.56. 

NSU also claimed the 
only record of the day when 
discus standout Jeff Kent 
managed a 160-4 effort in 
his speciality to snap the old 
stadium record of 158-11 
set last year by Texas 
Southern's Mark Lundy. 

That performance placed 
the Demons to wins in all 
but one Field event, as Ed 
Barry of Stephen F. Austin 
took the shot put in 50-7 . 
In addition to Barrer's 
sweep, Victor Oatis took 
the long jump in 23-7, and 
Charles Tucker won the 
triple jump in48-l. 

NSU went one-two in our 



running events. Billy Green 
and Kelvin Stewart were 
first and second in the 1500- 
meter run with Green 
winning in 4:09.61, and the 
two swapped in the 5000- 
meter event with Stewart 
posting a winning 15:57.22 
time. Randy Robinson 
caputred the 800-meter 
event in 1:59.50 and Keith 
Cate won the 400-meters in 
49.83 for NSU's other 
individual wins. 

The Demons also took 
the 1600 meter relay, in 
3:25.54 and tied with SFA 
in the 400-meter relay in 
identical 43.24 clocking. 

Stephen F. Austin's only 
first place came in the 400- 
meter hurdles when Dwaine 
Deiterman turned in a 56.33 
clocking. Delta State, in 
addtion to Lucas' sweep of 
the sprints, also took the 
110-meter hurdles when 
Miguel Williams turned in a 
14.81 clocking. 



By Buddy Wood 
Current Sauce 
Ass't. Sports Editor 

The NSU baseballers 
continued to get good 
pitching performances and 
produced more hits in the 
last four games than in any 
others this season to win 
three straight games and tie 
another. The Demons took 
a doubleheader from 
Grambling by scores of 9-5 
and 6-5 on Saturday and 
then pounded Carroll 
Collge of Wisconsin 17-0 on 
Sunday. The second game 
with CC was ruled a tie 
when darkness halted play 
after eight innings with the 
score tied 5-5. 

The Demons used a four- 
run third inning and five- 
run sixth to win the firts 
game over Grambling. 
Curtis Dorsey's three-run 
homer and an RBI-double 
by Gerry Larsen that scored 
Ted Reeves plated the four 
Demon tallies in the third. 
NSU then used a single by 
Larsen, a GSU error, and 
singles by Sam Johnson, 
David Holloway, Bill Land 
and Steve Holloway to 
score five in the sixth in- 
ning. 

Kenney Stelly, now 3-1 
went all the way for NSU 
and survived home runs by 
James Randall and Wendell 
Henderson in the Fifth that 
tied it up at four apiece. 
After the big Demon sixth, 
Grambling threatened in 
the seventh, but Stelly 
struck out Robert Newman 
with the bases loaded to end 
the gave ater a single and 
two Demon errors had 
loaded the sacks. 

The Demons then took 
the second game behind a 



miracle five-run rally in the 
bottom of the seventh that 
was climaxed by a two out 
two-run double by Chris 
Marshal that scored Reeves 
and David Holloway, both 
of whom walked. The other 
Demon runs in the inning 
came on a double by 
Tommy Dorsey, a sacrifice 
fly by Larsen that scored 
Steve Holloway, who had 
singled, and a walk by 
losing pitcher Ken Philpot 
that plated Dorsey. 

Grambling had used a 
three-run homer by 
Henderson in the top of the 
seventh to pad a 2-1 lead at 
the time. 

The Demons pounded 19 
hits in the doubleheader, 
their biggest output of the 
season. Larsen had three 
hits in the opener while 
Marshall rapped three 
safeties in the nightcap. 

The Demons then 
pounded out 15 hits in the 
opener against Carroll 
College to take the big 17-0 
win . Singles by Marshal ' 
and Steve Holloway and a 
two-run double by Tommy 
Dorsey gave the Demons a 
2-0 lead in the first inning . 
That was all the support 
that would have been 
needed for Chris Soileau, 
now 2-2, who struck out 
nine batters, but the 
Demons continued to pour 
out the hits. 

Gerry Larsen's infield 
hit, an RBI double by John 
Stassi, and two-run doubles 
by Reeves and Curtis 
Dorsey around walks to 
Marshall and Steve 
Holloway produced four 
more Demon tallies in the 
second inning. 

The Demons then scored 
six runs in the third off CC 



state and loser Bob Fegus 
when Stassi doubled, 
Johnson walked and both 
were wild picthed up a base. 
David Holloway then had 
an RBI ground out, 
Marshall walked, and a 
two-run double by Steve 
Holloway set the stage for a 
two-run homer by Curtis 
Dorsey. Franck Cicero and 
Larsen then singled ajnd 
Stassi had a RBI single, his 
second hit of the inning, to 
make it 13-0. 

The Demon bench then 
got into the act in the fourth 
and fifth innings. Defcn 
Napoli walked in the fourth 
and scored on a single by 
Curtis Dorsey. Dorsey then 
scored on a walk by reliever 
Kelly Grosskopf . 

Stassi and Johnson 
walked to lead off the fifth 
inning, and Doug Guelde 
then delivered a two-run 
double to produce the final 
runs for the Demons. 

Danny Goode scored 
four times in the contest as 
a courtesy runner, running 
for catchers Steve Holloway 
and Napoli. 

The second game ended 
in a 5-5 deadlock when 
darkness forced the contest 
to be halted. The Demons 
scored a run in the bottom 
of the seventh to tie things 
up, but it took a strong 
relief effort by Scott 
Stagner to prevent Carroll 
College from pulling it o^t. 
Mike Vienne started f;pr 
NSU, but gave way to 
Danny Radasinovich in the 
middle innings. 

The Demons , winnejjs in 
eight of their last ten gaifies, 
have upped their record to 
11-12 on the season with 
one tie. 



m. 




K A BOXING 
TOURNAMENT 

To K.O. Dystrophy 



EK 






Co-Sponsored by Kappa Alpha and 
Natchitoches Beverage Co. 

April 2-3 7 PM 

NSU Men's Gym 

In which clubs, organizations and fraternities uphold 
their honor in the squared circle 

ALSO FEATURING 
Two Outstanding Boxing Teams 

MISS. STATE PENITENTIARY 

VS 

ORLEANS PARISH PRISON 

General Admission $2.50 

All proceeds go to Muscular Dystrophy 




Tickets Available; 

Antoons 
Shamrock 

Sports Village 

Sports Huddle 

City Bank 6 Trust- 
Main Branch 

or call 352-941 1 



Page 6, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, March 26, 1979 



Should there be a 24 or 30 
second shot clock in college 
basketball 

A recent survey by the 
Sporting News showed that 
college cage fans are pretty 
much split down the middle 
on the question. 

Exactly 50 percent of 
those surveyed wanted a 
shot clock, 42 percent want 
the game to stay the way it 
is and eight percent while 
opposed to slowdown 
tactics, aren't certain that a 
shot clock is the answer. 

Much of the blame for 
the recent widespread use of 
the slowdown type of play 
has been targeted at 
University of North 
Carolina coach Dean 
Smith, who really in- 



Woodworking 

By Buddy Wood 



troduced and perfected the 
fOur-corner, or slowdown 
style of play. 

I personally think it is 
ludricrous to blame Dean 
Smith for ruining college 
basketball with his patented 
four-corner offfense. Smith 
has just taken advantage of 
the very inappropriate rule, 
I really don't think slow- 
down play has ruined 
college basketball; but I 
would like to see some sort 
of shot clock. 

Many fans claim the 
arbitrary installation of a 30 
or 40 second clock woul d be 



unfair to the team which 
must lay slowly and 
deliberately to offset a 
disadvantage in sheer 
physical equipment. 

Vic Bubas, commissioner 
of the Sun Belt Conference, 
argues in favor of a shot 
clock, "We ask people to 
contribute toward the 
scholarship programs to 
buy tickets. Under those 
conditions I beileve we owe 
them action." And 
everyone will agree, the best 
action you could hope to 
see would be scoring. 



Handy Chair 

Ricardo Acuna uses his tennis racket for a seat during his play in the Big 
Gold Tennis Tournament in Hattiesburg, Miss., last weekend. Acuna, 
Northwestern's top singles player, won the No. 1 championships in the 
nationally-known tournament and led the Demons to a third-place team 
finish in the meet. 

Lady Demons sign two 

Brown first signee 



Sharon Brown, a two- 
time All-State basketball 
star for Sibley High School, 
has become Northwestern 
State University's first Lady 
Demon basketball signee of 
the season. 

The signing of the 5-foot- 
9 standout was made last 
week by NSU Lady Demon 
head coach Pat Nolen . 

Brown, a four-year 
letterman and starter for 
the squad of coach Billy 
Gray, averaged 22.6 points 
and 16.0 rebounds during 
her senior season and 
scored a total of 994 points 
during the campaign, 
missing the 1,000 point 
mark by only six points. 

She was the Most 
Valuable Player in District 
3-B for the past two seasons 
and was also chosen to the 
Class B All-State team 
during her junior and senior 
campaigns. She was also a 
three-time All-District 
selection. 

Brown, who will be on 
the West squad in the 
annual LHSAA All-star 
Game in Baton Rouge in 
August, averaged 25.2 
points per game during her 
junior season and scored 
almost 3,000 points during 
her career at Sibley. 

The Sibley so^iad 
compiled an outstanding 
40-4 record during the 1978- 
79 season and captured the 
district 3-B championship 
before being eliminated by 
state runner-up Downsville 
in the regional Dlavoffs. 

Brown is the daugher of 
Mrs. Nadine Brown of 
Sibley. 



GRIDDERS OPEN DRILLS 

A total of seventy-one candidates an- 
swered head coach A.L Williams call for 
troops last Monday as Northwestern State 
University opened its spring football practice 
for the 1979 season. 

A total of 57 returnees and 14 walk-ons 
took part in the first spring practice day for 
the Demons, who will continue spring 
workouts through the remainder of March 
and April with three workouts per week. 

"We are a long way from being in the type 
of shape we should be in physically", said 
Williams. "I'm disappointed in our con- 
ditioning, but it's still early in the spring and 
we'll be in better shape toward the end of 
our practice, I can promise that." 



Arguments have arose 
for both sides, those who 
want the shot clock saying 
that the purpose of 
basketball is putting the 
ball in the basket." while 
those who oppose the 
basket MORE OFTEN 
THAN THE OPPONENT, 
and that the four-corner 
offense is a legitimate way 
of doing just that. 

One of the most 
discouraging instances to 
see in a basketball game is 
to witness one team allying 
from a big deficit and then 
have their efforts go in vain 
because the oponoent 
stalled the remainder of the 
game away. Here is where a 
shot clock should come in 
play. I think it would be a 



good measure to employ a 
30 or 40 second clock in the 
final five minutes on the 
game, this would add a lot 
more excitement to the 
game as well as added 
strategy. 

College basketball is 
enjoying great popularity 
but the views and attitudes 
of some of is most loyal 
fans suggests that not all of 
those fans are entirely 
satisfied with the way the 
game is played. 

NOTES FROM EITHER 
HERE NOR THERE 

UCLA's Bruins 
set an all-time NCAA 
record this season when 
they shot 56 percent from 
the field as a team. 




Acuna grabs 
Big Gold 
singles crown 



Ricardo Acuna had won just about everything there was 
to win in tennis in the South, but there was one goal that he 
had not reached coming into the 1979 season-the singles 
championship in the Big gold Invitational Tournament. 

Last weekend, he added that goal to the many others he 
has reached in his distinguished Northwestern State 
University tennis career as he captured the title in the No. 1 
singles division in the prestigious Big Gold Tournament on 
the campus of the University of Southern Mississippi in 
Hattiesburg. 

Acuna, a senior from Santiago, Chile, knocked off 
Mississippi State Eluerterio Martin 6-0, 6-2 in the No. 1 
finals to climax a string of five straight wins for Acuna 
during the tournament. 

"Ricardo played super tennis in the finals," said NSU 
coach Johnnie Emmons, "and because of him and some 
good performances by our other players we came within an 
eyelash of winning the whole thing." 

The Demons who were defending champions in the 
nationally-known meet, ended up tied for third with 
Kansas and Northeast Louisiana with 50 points. Wichita 
State had 56 points to take the team title, while Mississippi 
State finished second one point back. 

"We were in a position to win it if we could have won 
just one more match anywhere." Emmons said, "but our 
players played very well and I'm very happy with our 
perfomance." 

Acuna led a charge of three Demons in the singles finals. 
Freshman Alfredo Trullengue and Alejandro Linares 
reached the finals in Nos. 5 and 6 singles respectively, and 
Acuna and Trullengue reached the finals in No. 1 doubles. 

Linksters fourth at A CU 



JASPER, Tex. -Northwestern State University's golf 
team finished fourth in a five-team field in the annual 
Abilene Christian University Invitational Golf Tour- 
nament here Friday afternoon. 

The first day of the two-day tournament was rained out, 
so only one 18-hole round was played by each team. 
Northwestern turned in a 316 team score in the meet. 

Mary Hardin Taylor posted an even 300 score to take 
team honor, while Sam Houston State No. 2 team had a 
303 and Sam Houston State No. 1 had a 305 score. Host 
Abilene Christian was fifth with a 320 score. ' 

Freshman Doyle Anderson was the Demons' medalist 
with a 78, followed by David Goldstein and David 
Thompson with 79's. Derek Anderson had an 80 for 
NSU'S other qualifying score, while Doug Sargent had an 
83. 



prep cagers 

Hickman signs pact 



Shawn Hickman, one of 
the leaders in Pineville High 
School's march to the Sweet 
Sixteen Class AAA finals, 
has become Northwestern 
State University's second 
Lady Demon basketball 
signee of the 1979 season. 

The announcement of the 
signing of the six-foot 
standout was made last 
week by Lady Demon head 
coach Pat Nolen. Earlier, 
the Lady Demons had inked 
Sharon Brown of Sibley as 
their first recruit. 

"Shawn will be a 
tremendous asset to our 
program," Nolen said. 




The fifth annual KA Boxing Tournament for Muscular Dystrophy is less 
than a week away, but late entries are still needed and being accepted for 
the event. Slated for next Monday and Tuesday, April 2-3, in the men's 
gym on the NSU campus, the tourney will feature the regular matches 
between students in several weight divisions as well as feature bouts 
between inmates of the Orleans Parish Prison and the Mississippi State 
Penitentiarv. Persons wishing to enter may call Kevin Chatelain at 352- 
7651 or 352-9411. 



"She is exceptionally quick 
and agile, and I feel she's 
one of the best big girls in 
the state." 

Hickman averaged 21.0 
points and 9.0 rebounds per 
game during her senior 
season for the Lady Rebels, 
who compiled a 23-9 
overall record. She also hit 
on 53 percent of her field 
goal attempts. 

A three-year starter for 
the Pineville squad of coach 
Jackie Laborde, Hickman 
was fwice ap All-District 
selection in District 3-AAA, 
She had a career high game 
of 38 points against Jena in 
a league battle this year, 
event though missing five 
minutes with foul trouble. 

"She's the quickest and 
most aggressive big girl in 
the state," Laborde said. 
"She would be a help to any 
college program." 

Pineville finished as the 
runner-up to state cham- 
pion Jena in District 3- 
AAA and also lost to the 
Lady giants in the state 
AAA finals in the Sweet 
Sixteen tournament. It was 
the first playoff appearance 
ever intne five-year history 
of ine Pineville squad . 

Shawn is the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse 
Hickman of Pineville. 



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Freshman Karen Briggs fires in a pitch during the Lady Demons 4 
victory over LSU Saturday at Highland Park. Briggs five-hitter keyc 
the NSU win over the previously unbeaten Lady Tigers. (NSU photo by 
Don Sepulvado). 

t 

Ladies split with LSU 



Northwestern State University's Lady 
Demon softball team, paced by the five- 
hit pitching of Karen Briggs, knocked 
LSU'S Lady Tigers out of the unbeaten 
ranks with a 4-3 victory in the second 
game of their twinbill here Saturday 
afternoon. 

LSU had taken a 7-1 victory in the 
opener of the doubleheader, behind the 
two hit and nine-strikeout performance of 
Renee Shipp. 

The Lady Demons now 6-3 with the 
split, picked up the winning run in the 
bottom of the sixth inning in the nightcap 
when Katrina Myers tripled and scored on 
a field roller by Tammy Curry to break a 
3-3 deadlock. Briggs (2-0) set LSU down 
without a hit in the top of the seventh to 
secure the win. 

The lady Tigers, who moved to 9-1 in 
the split, had taken a 3-1 lead in the 
second game on a two-run double by 
Myra Burrell in the third inning after 
Burrell had scored to make it 1-1 on the 
second. 



However, the lady Demons picked up 
run off LSU starter Paula Edwards in tl 
third on a single by Curry and tied tl 
game in the fourth when Sandy Mitchi 
reached on an error, moved up on Gwi 
Holt's single and scored on back-to-bai 
walks to Myers and Curry. Shipp came 
to retire the side to make it 3-3 and sett 
stage for NSU's late heriocs. 

Shipp didn't have much trouble in t 
first game, as she had a perfect gat 
through the five innings before NS 
picked up an unearned run in the botto 
of the seventh. 

The Lady Demons will be traveling 
Denton, Tex. this Friday and Saturday 
take part in the nation's most higl 
regarded and prestigious womel 
collegiate softball tournament when tl) 
join the field for the Texas WomeJ 
University Tournament. A total of 
teams are entered in the meet from eig 
states, including such standout teams 
UCLA, Texas A and M, Kansa 
Oklahoma, Missouri, . Iowa, Baylc 
Indiana, and the host TWU squad. 



Playin 9 Around 

By Don Hudson 



The $2 intramural budget fee proposal 
was passed March 21 at general elections. 

Each full-time student will be assessed 
$2 a semester and $1 a summer session for 
intramural activities beginning with the 
fall semester. 

"I'm really happy and thankful for the 
support from everyone," said intramural 
coordinator Ginger Parrish. 

"Plans for the new budget will go into 
effect July 1, 1979." 

The fee will increase the intramural 
budget from $5,340 to $15,340. 

Condors No. 2 defeated Tau Kappa 
Epsilon No. 1 for the men's all-campus 
bajyling championship 

High Rollers won the womens all- 
campus championship, the Rollers 
downed Delta Zeta No. 1 . 

Members of the Condors team included 
Lamon Marchbanks, David Thompson, 
Doyle Anderson, and Danny Clark. 

TKE team members were Greg Bonds, 



John Connelly, Don Webb, and J| 
Gurtner. 

Stinky Finger's Ken Candler bowled 
211 for a men's individual game high 

Linda Talliver of the High Rolij 
topped women's game highs with a 1 
Other members of the team were Dorel 
Price, Dorothy Taylor, and Cynfi 
Lewis. 

Delta's team consisted of Melifl 
Palmore and Kelly and Kim Haddon,* 
Edie Plumb. 

The Hot Dogs Karen Briggs and I 
Nolen won first and second plafl 
respectively, in the women's H-O-R-3 

C0 R 1 a 3 nd 1 y'°S 1 tephens of the Cane Ri* 
Raiders defeated Thomas Bumgardner 
BSU for the men's title. 

Miller's second annual intramU; 
softball tournament was held March * 
25. 

Miller provided t-shirts, trophies, ai> 
keg of beer for the competition. Ele ,: 
men and four women's teams P* 
ticipated. 



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9 a.m. 
Physic; 



NEW DRUGSTORE 

Located in University 
Shopping Center 

TREE DELIVERY" 

Phone 352-2384 




CURRENT SAUCE 

The Student Voice of Northwestern 



April 3, 
1979 



Vol. LXV! No. IT 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 




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